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Syllabus with Curriculum and Regulations 2008

M.E

AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING

M.E. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.

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M.E. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.

ACADEMIC REGULATIONS (M.E. M.Tech / M.B.A. / M.C.A.) 1. Vision, Mission and Objectives

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To inculcate a flair for research, development and entrepreneurship.

1.1 The Vision of the Institute is “To make everyone a success and no one a failure”. In order to progress towards the vision, the Institute has identified itself with a mission to provide every individual with a conducive environment suitable to achieve his / her career goals, with a strong emphasis on personality development, and to offer quality education in all spheres of engineering, technology, applied sciences and management, without compromising on the quality and code of ethics. 1.2 Further, the institute always strives To train our students with the latest and the best in the rapidly changing fields of Engineering, Technology, Manage ment, Science & Humanities. To develop the students with a global outlook possessing, state of the art skills, capable of taking up challenging responsibilities in the respective fields. To mould our students as citizens with moral, ethical and social values so as to fulfill their obligations to the nation and the society. To promote research in the field of science, Humanities, Engineering, Technology and allied branches.

2. Admission

2.1. The admission policy and procedure shall be decided from time to time by the Board of Management (BOM) of the Institute, following guidelines issued by Ministry of Human Resource Develop ment (MHRD). Government of India. The number of seats in each branch of the (M.E. / M.B.A. / M.C.A.) programme will be decided by BOM as per the directives from Ministry of Human Resource Development (MHRD), Government of India and taking into account the market demands. Some seats for Non Resident Indians and a few seats for Foreign nationals shall be made available. 2.2. The selected candidates will be admitted to the (M.E. / M.Tech / M.B.A. / M.C.A.) programme after he/she fulfills all the admission requirements set by the Institute and after payment of the prescribed fees. 2.3. Candidates for admission to the first semester of the Master’s Degree Programme shall be required to have passed in an appropriate Degree Examination recognized by Hindustan University 2.4. In all matters relating to admission to the (M.E. / M.Tech / M.B.A. / M.C.A.). programme, the decision of the Institute and its interpretation given by the Chancellor of the Institute shall be final. 2.5. If at any time after admission, it is found that a candidate has not fulfilled any of the requirements stipulated by the Institute, the Institute may revoke the admission of the candidate with information to the Academic Council.

1.3 Our aims and objectives are focused on Providing world class education in engineering, technology, applied science and management. Keeping pace with the ever changing technological scenario to help our students to gain proper direction to emerge as competent professionals fully aware of their commitment to the society and nation.

M.E. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.

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1. One credit for each tutorial hour per week per semester. Each course is normally assigned certain number of credits. For the award of degree. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. The following norms will generally be followed in assigning credits for courses. (Full Time) M. 3.A. / M. if any.Tech M. One credit for 4 weeks of industrial training and One credit for 4 hours of project per week per semester 3.95 110 . (Full time / Part time) MCA Minimum prescribed credit range 85 – 90 85 .E.Tech M.C. Faculty Advisor 4. examination and the language of the project reports will be English. No.) programme will have a curriculum and syllabi for the courses approved by the Academic Council. The functions of the Class Committee will include: (i) Addressing problems experienced by students in the classroom and the laboratories.A. The programme of instruction will have the following structure i) Core courses of Engineering / Technology / Management. (Part Time) M.Tech / M. a student has to earn certain minimum total number of credits specified in the curriculum of the relevant branch of study.4.A. . of Semesters 4 4 6 6 Program M.A. 3.A. The curriculum of the different programs shall be so designed that the minimum prescribed credits required for the award of the degree shall be within the limits specified below.5. 4 M. The medium of instruction.C. ii) Elective courses for specialization in areas of student’s choice. who is not teaching the class.E./ M. Every (M.B. To help the students in planning their courses of study and for getting general advice on the academic programme.B. 4.A. (iii) Two students nominated by the department in consultation with the class. One credit for each laboratory practical (drawing) of three (two) hours per week per semester. Structure of the programme 3.E.2.3.1 A Class Committee consisting of the following will be constituted by the Head of the Department for each class: (i) A Chairman.B.115 3. The minimum durations of the programmes are as given below: Program M. / M.E.1. but not less than three times during a semester. Class Committee 5. the concerned Department will assign a certain number of students to a Faculty member who will be called their Faculty Advisor. 5. (ii) All subject teachers of the class.B. The Class Committee will meet as often as necessary.3. (ii) Analyzing the performance of the students of the class after each test and finding ways and means of addressing problems. / M. One credit for each lecture hour per week per semester.

The Constitution and composition of the moderation board will be dealt with separately. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. 6.2 A student will be eligible for enrollment only if he/she satisfies regulation 10 (maximum duration of the programme) and will be permitted to enroll if (i) he/she has cleared all dues in the Institute. considering all the courses enrolled from first semester onwards. 9. 8. or for any other valid reason. GPA Ci Pi M. However the student should ensure that the total number of credits registered for in any semester should enable him/her to earn the minimum number of credits per semester for the completed semesters. 7. i Grade points 10 09 08 07 06 05 00 -- Ci i CGPA will be calculated in a similar manner. Registration requirement 8. Minimum requirement to continue the programme 9. Range of Marks 95-100 85 . Grading student opinions students learning 6.(iii) During the meetings. 7. That is. at any semester. 5 .3.4 Raw marks will be moderated by a moderation board appointed by the Vice Chancellor of the University.E. Hostel & Library up to the end of the previous semester and (ii) he/she is not debarred from enrollment by a disciplinary action of the University. the members shall express the and suggestions of the class to improve the teaching / process. A full time student shall not register for less than 16 credits or more than 24 credits in any 12 given semester. The final marks will be graded using absolute grading system. Students are required to submit registration form duly filled in. the same will not be included in the computation of GPA and CGPA until after those grades are converted to the regular grades S to U.1 A grading system as below will be adhered to. 8.84 65-74 55-64 50-54 < 50 Letter Grade S A B C D E U I (Incomplete) 6.2 If a student finds his/her load heavy in any semester. 7. registration and enrollment will be done in the beginning of the semester as per the schedule announced by the University.2 GPA & CGPA GPA is the ratio of the sum of the product of the number of credits Ci of course “i “ and the grade points Pi earned for that course taken over all courses “i” registered by the student to the sum of Ci for all “i ”.94 75. For the students with letter grades W / I in certain subjects.3. Registration and Enrollment 7.1.1 For those students who have not earned the minimum required credit 6. he/she may withdraw from the courses within three weeks of the commencement of the semester with the written approval of his/her Faculty Advisor and HOD.1 Except for the first semester. 6.

Max. Min. depending on the merit of the case. 12. Those who have 75% or more attendance for the period other than their medical leave will be considered for condonation of shortage of attendance provided the overall attendance in the course including the period of illness does not fall below 65%.Tech M. The student concerned may appeal to the Vice Chancellor whose decision will be final. Discipline 12.E. of No. awarring letter to the concerned student and also to his parents regarding the shortage of this credit will be sent by the HOD after the announcement of the results of the university examinations. on or before the last instructional day of the semester.A. 13.E . As an incentive to those students who are involved in extra curricular activities such as representing the University in Sports and Games. should reach the HOD within seven days after returning from leave or.C. 10. (Full Time) M. 12. The details of all students who have attendance less than 75% will be announced by the teacher in the class. Program M.A. . – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. 11.1. No.A. Any act of indiscipline of a student reported to the Dean (Academic) will be referred to a Discipline Committee so constituted.3. The committee will also authorize the Dean 6 M.1. A student whose attendance is less than 75% is not eligible to appear for the end semester examination for that course. Attendance 13. whichever is earlier. supported by medical certificate with endorsement by a Registered Medical Officer. may permit the student to appear for the end semester examination. 12. Every student is required to observe discipline and decorous behavior both in-side and outside the campus and not to indulge in any activity which will tend to bring down the prestige of the University. These details will be sent to the concerned HODs and Dean. 13. M. of Semesters Semesters 4 4 6 6 8 8 10 12 (Academic) to recommend to the Vice Chancellor the implementation of the decision. Maximum duration of the programme The minimum and maximum period for the completion of various programs are given below.B.3.2. A student will be eligible for this concession at most in two semesters during the entire degree programme. The Committee will enquire into the charges and decide on suitable punishment if the charges are substantiated. The Dean (Academic) will report the action taken at the next meeting of the Council.B.1. Normally a student will be permitted to discontinue from the programme only for a maximum duration of two semesters.2. Application for medical leave. (Part Time) M. Application for condonation recommended by the Faculty Advisor. A student may be permitted by the Dean to discontinue temporarily from the programme for a semester or a longer period for reasons of ill health or other valid reasons. Ragging and harassment of women are strictly prohibited in the University campus and hostels. concerned faculty member and the HOD is to be submitted to the Dean who.prescribed for that particular semester examination. 13. Temporary discontinuation 11.

Permission to appear for make-up examination/periodical test will be given under exceptional circumstances such as admission to a hospital due to illness. 14. The student will be allowed to make up at the most two out of three periodical tests and end – semester examination.1. the student will submit a Project Report in a format specified by the Dean.1. NCC/ NSS events. 15. The Academic Council will decide from time to time the system of tests and examinations in each subject in each semester. 15. Students should produce a medical certificate issued by a Registered Medical Practitioner certifying that he/she was admitted to hospital during the period of examination / periodical test and the same should be duly endorsed by parent/guardian and also by a medical officer of the University within 5 days.2.Cultural Festivals. Project evaluation 16. For each theory course. This will include an external expert. the assessment will be done by the subject teachers as below: (i) Weekly assignment/Observation note book / lab records – weightage 60%.E.3. 14.2. For Project work. Those who miss the endsemester examination / periodical test should apply to the Head of the Department For end semester exam. Make up Examination/periodical Test 15. The end – semester exam will be conducted by a Committee constituted by the Controller of Examinations.1 A candidate who secures not less than 50% of total marks prescribed for a course with a minimum of 50% of the M. a relaxation of up to 10% attendance will be given subject to the condition that these students take prior approval from the officer –in-charge. the assessment will be done on a continuous basis as follows: Duration of Test / Exam 1 Period 1 Period 2 Periods 3 Hours concerned within five days after he / she missed examination. 17. Students who miss the end-semester examinations / periodical test for valid reasons are eligible for make-up examination /periodical test.3. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. The first three reviews will be conducted by a Committee constituted by the Head of the Department. 7 . All such applications should be recommended by the concerned HOD and forwarded to Dean within seven instructional days after the programme/activity. (ii) End semester examination of 3 hours duration including viva – weightage 40%. For practical courses. the assessment will be done on a continuous basis as follows: Review / Exam First Review Second Review Third Review End semester Exam Weightage 10% 20% 20% 50% Test / Exam First Periodical Test Second Periodical Test Third Periodical Test End – Semester Examination Weightage 15% 15% 20% 50% 14. 16. giving reasons for absence. Assessment Procedure 14. and Technical Festivals. Declaration of results 17.1. 15.

Revaluation is not permitted for practical courses and for project work. the internal marks secured by the candidate will be retained for all such attempts. the results will be published by the Controller of Examination/Registrar. 17.0: First Class with distinction 6. Within the broad framework of these regulations. (iii) List of courses registered during the semester and the grade scored.0: First Class 5. The Registrar/ Controller of Examination will arrange for the revaluation and the results will be intimated to the candidate concerned through the Head of the Department. (ii) Semester of registration. 20. 20.0 CGPA < 6. . The recommendations of the Result Passing Boards will be placed before the Standing Sub Committee of the Academic Council constituted by the Chancellor for scrutiny. The Academic Council may also approve admission of lateral entry (who hold a diploma in Engineering/ technology) candidates with advance 8 M. which will contain the following details: (i) Program and branch for which the student has enrolled. Grade Card 18.2 After the valuation of the answer scripts. The sessional and external marks obtained by the candidate in this case will replace the earlier result. he/she will have to register for the particular course and attend the course with permission of the HOD concerned and Dean with a copy marked to the Registrar.marks prescribed for the end semester examination shall be declared to have passed the course and earned the specified credits for the course. 17. 18. wishes to improve on his/her internal marks.1. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. based on the recommendation of the transfer of credits committee so constituted by the Chancellor may permit students to earn part of the credit requirement in other approved institutions of repute and status in the country or abroad. he/she shall register and reappear for the end semester examination during the following semester.2. grade sheet will be issued to each student.E. on payment of a prescribed fee through proper application to the Registrar/Controller of Examinations through the Head of the Department. However. the tabulated results are to be scrutinized by the Result Passing Boards of UG and PG programmes constituted by the Vice-Chancellor.1.5 CGPA < 8. The minutes of the Standing Sub Committee along with the results are to be placed before the ViceChancellor for approval. 17. 17.3 If a candidate fails to secure a pass in a course due to not satisfying the minimum requirement in the end semester examination.5 A candidate can apply for the revaluation of his/her end semester examination answer paper in a theory course within 2 weeks from the declaration of the results. After results are declared.4 If a candidate fails to secure a pass in a course due to insufficient internal marks though meeting the minimum requirements of the end semester examination. (iv) Semester Grade Point Average (GPA) (v) Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA).5: Second Class. After getting the approval of the Vice-Chancellor. 19. Class / Division Classification is based on CGPA and is as follows: CGPA 8. Transfer of credits 20. the Academic Council.

Tech / M.) Degree 21. Eligibility for the award of (M. 9 . / M. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.A. Power to modify 22. Degree if he/she has i) registered and successfully credited all the core courses.C. M.B.A.1. the Academic Council has the right to modify any of the above regulations from time to time.B. 21.1.).credit based on the recommendation of the transfer of credits committee on a case to case basis. / M.E. 22. iii) has no dues to all sections of the Institute including Hostels.E.A. A student will be declared to be eligible for the award of the (M.E. The award of the degree must be recommended by the Academic Council and approved by the Board of Management of the University. Notwithstanding all that has been stated above.Tech / M. and iv) has no disciplinary action pending against him/her. / M.C. ii) successfully acquired the credits in the different categories as specified in the curriculum corresponding to the discipline (branch) of his/her study within the stipulated time.A. / M.

II Sl. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. Course No Code Theory 1 AE1604 2 AE1605 3 AE1606 4 AE1607 5 AE1608 6 AE1609 Practical 7 AE1625 Course Title Aerodynamics II Composite Materials and Structures Experimental Stress Analysis Finite Element Methods Rocketry and Space Mech.I Aerospace Propulsion Aircraft Structures Elective-I Elective-II Total L 3 3 3 3 3 3 T 1 0 1 1 1 1 P 0 2 0 0 0 0 C 4 4 4 4 4 4 24 TCH 4 5 4 4 4 4 25 SEMESTER .E. AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING CURRICULUM 2008 SEMESTER I Sl.E. Course No Code Theory 1 -2 -3 -Practical 4 5 AE1626 AE1610 Course Title Elective-III Elective-IV Elective-V Aircraft Systems Lab Project Work-Phase I Total L 3 3 3 0 0 T 1 1 1 0 0 P 0 0 0 3 12 C 4 4 4 1 6 19 TCH 4 4 4 3 12 27 10 M.HINDUSTAN INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY AND SCIENCE. PADUR M. Theory of Vibrations Aircraft Structures Lab Total * Common to AERO. ICE & THERMAL L 3 3 3 3 3 3 0 T 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 C 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 25 TCH 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 27 SEMESTER III Sl. . No Theory 1 2 3 4 5 6 Course Code MA1601* AE1601 AE1602 AE1603 Course Title Advanced Engineering Mathematics Aerodynamics . CAD. R&AC.

11 . No 1 2 3 4 Course Code AE1612 AE1613 AE1614 AE1615 Course Title Advanced Propulsion Systems Theory of Elasticity Advanced Heat Transfer Aircraft Design L 3 3 3 3 T 1 1 1 1 P 0 0 0 0 C 4 4 4 4 TCH 4 4 4 4 ELECTIVE COURSES SEMESTER III Sl. OF CREDIT = 80 ELECTIVE COURSES SEMESTER I Sl. No 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Course Code AE1616 AE1617 AE1618 AE1619 AE1620 AE1621 AE1622 AE1623 AE1624 Course Title Computational Fluid Dynamics Cryogenics Fatigue and Fracture Mechanics High Temp.Semester IV Sl.E. Problems in Structures Theory of Plates and Shells Industrial Aerodynamics Helicopter Aerodynamics Aero Elasticity Hypersonic Aerodynamics L 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 T 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 P 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 TCH 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 M. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. No Theory 1 AE1611 Project Work-Phase II Total 0 0 24 12 12 24 24 Course Code Course Title L T P C TCH TOTAL NO.

IV NUMERICAL SOLUTION OF PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS 12 Solution of Laplace and Poisson equation on a rectangular region by Lieebmann’s method – Diffusion equation by the explicit and Crank Nicolson – Implicit methods – Solution of wave equations by explicit scheme Cubic spline interpolation UNIT . NewDelhi.V CONFORMAL MAPPING AND APPLICATIONS 12 The Schwarz – Christoffel transformation – Transformation of boundaries in parametric form – Physical applications - Application to fluid and heat flow TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.R.K. as a prerequisite for post graduate and specialized studies and research. 5th Edition. Prentice Hall of India(P)Ltd. Kandasamy. S. 2007 Spiegel.K.“Theory and problems of Complex Variables with an Introduction to Conformal Mapping and Its applications ”.SEMESTER I MA1601 . K and Gunavathy. 5th print. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. 3. Schaum’s outline series. 2006 Grewal.S. A. 5. K. 2.. M. New Delhi.. 2006 Sankar Rao.K. 2004. McGraw Hill Book Co. B. UNIT . “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”.P .. “Calculus of Variations with Applications”.Iyengar.ADVANCED ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS L 3 OBJECTIVES The course objective is to impart analytical skills.R. Gupta. 4.S. New Delhi. . Thilagavathy.II TRANSFORM METHODS 12 Laplace transform methods for one dimensional wave equation – Displacements in a long string – Longitudinal vibration of an elastic bar .S. Chand and Co. T 1 P 0 C 4 12 M. Jain. New Delhi. 1987.Functional dependant on functions of several independent variablesIsoperimetric problems – Direct methods-Ritz and Kantrovich methods UNIT . .. 6.Fourier Transform methods for one dimensional heat conduction problems in infinite and semi-infinite rod UNIT .“Numerical Methods in Science and Engineering”. Ltd.I CALCULUS OF VARIATIONS 12 C oncept of variation and its properties- Euler’s Equation-Functional dependant on first and higher order derivatives .III ELLIPTIC EQUATIONS 12 Laplace equation – Properties of Harmonic functions – Solutions of Laplace equation by means of Fourier transform in a half plane in an infinite strip and in a semi-infinite strip UNIT .R . “Introduction to Partial Differential Equations”. Narosa publications 2nd Edition. 6th print.E. Kanna Publications..Prentice Hall of India(P) Ltd. “Numerical Methods”.

compressibility effects on aerodynamic Coefficients. Elements of gas dynamics McGraw-Hill Book Co. 1995. J.. “Fundamental of Aerodynamics”.AERODYNAMICS .III WING THEORY 12 Vortex line.AE 1601 . “Low speed Wind Tunnel Testing”. UNIT . McGraw-Hill Book Co. London (First Indian Edition). Drag measurements in Wind Tunnels.. Supersonic flow visualization with schlieren systems. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. planform and taper ratio.E. A. Shapiro.. Point source and sink. 1982. Lab : 1. Lab : 1. 3. E.D.. 1988. Pope. Houghton and N. UNIT .V WIND TUNNELS 12 Types of wind tunnels – Flow visualization processes – Measurements in wind tunnels. 1985. Calibration of supersonic wind tunnel. J.J. 4. 1984. Uniform parallel flow. Prentice Hall of India. method of characteristics – small perturbation theory. Kutta condition. John Wiley Publications. Pressure and Velocity distributions On bodies with and without circulation in ideal and real fluid flows. New York.B.D. Karman – Treffz profiles. Ronald Press. Carruthers.. and Anderson. 2.H. “Aerodynamics for Engineering Students”. Biot and savart law. Zucrow.E.. 5. 6-component balance. M. 6. Pressure distribution over an aerofoil at different angles of attack. 1989. New York. Dynamics & Thermodynamics of Compressible Fluid Flow. Rathakrishnan. Calibration of wind tunnel Pressure distribution on 3-D bodies T 0 P 2 C 4 UNIT . UNIT .L. 2. Gas Dynamics. Horse shoe vortex. Magnus effect Lab : 1. Lab: 1.IV ELEMENTS OF COMPRESSIBLE FLOWS 14 I sentropic flows – shock and expansion waves. Rae and A.II AIRFOILS 12 C onformal Transformation. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. Thin aerofoil Theory and its applications. Edward Arnold Publishers Ltd.I REVIEW OF BASIC FLUID MECHANICS 10 Continuity and Momentum equations.H. lifting line theory. 13 . M. W. combination of basic flows. Anderson.I L 3 OBJECTIVE T o understand the behaviour of airflow over bodies with particular emphasis on airfoil sections in the incompressible flow regime UNIT . Lab : 1.. Free and Forced Vortex. effects of aspect Ratio.

by-pass and turbo fan concepts – Thrust augmentation in jet engines and its application to aircraft. G . 5th Edition. 1989. Oxford & IBH Publishing Co.V RAMJET AND SCRAMJET PROPULSION 12 R am jet -Operating principle – Sub critical. .Gill. Performance estimation of supersonic combustors.Rogers & H. AIAA Education Series. John Wiley & Sons Inc. 1986. W. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.C. H. turbine and jet nozzle – their efficiencies – Introduction to ramjet. critical and supercritical operation – Combustion in ramjet engine – Ramjet performance . G. “Elements of Propulsion - Gas Turbines and Rockets”. UNIT . New York. UNIT . turbo-jet with reheat. Oates. Requirements for supersonic combustors. 5. G .Saravana muttoo. Preliminary concepts in engine airframe integration.AEROSPACE PROPULSION L 3 OBJECTIVE To understand the principles of operation and design of aircraft and spacecraft power plants.. UNIT . Mattingly and H. combustion chamber.Sutton. ELBS Ed.“Gas turbine theory”.I ELEMENTS OF AIRCRAFT PROPULSION 12 C lassification of power plants based on methods of aircraft propulsion – jet and rocket propulsion – Differences between jet propulsion engines and rocket propulsion engines – Types and areas of applications – fundamental of aircraft piston engines.Fundamentals of hypersonic air birthing vehicles.E.. T 1 P 0 C 4 14 M. 2006..H. G. 2. liquid and hybrid – Comparison of these engines with special reference to rocket performance. AIAA Education Series.J. H.Cohen.D. 3. New York.P. “Aerothermodynamics of Aircraft Engine Components”. Various types of supersonic combustors. 6.I. UNIT .Smith & J.C. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. 4. J.C.F. pulse jet and their application – Introduction to combustion and chemical kinetics. Oates.II INTRODUCTION TO GAS TURBINE ENGINES 12 C lassification of air breathing engines – Principle of turbojet.AE1602 . Ziurys. 1985.V. 1982.Longman Co.E.IV ROCKET PROPULSION 12 I ntroduction to rocket propulsion – Reaction principle – Thrust equation – Classification of rockets based on propellants used – solid. “Rocket Propulsion Elements”.III THERMODYNAMICS OF JET ENGINES 12 Thermodynamic analysis of jet engine – components of a jet engine – Compressor. UNIT . turbo-prop. Oha. “Aircraft Propulsion system technology & design”..P. Published by AIAA. 1980. “Fundamentals of Internal Combustion Engines as applied to R eciprocating. Gas turbine & Jet Propulsion Power Plants”. AIAA Education Series.

Bruhn. Use of Double Dial gauge to find the deformations of the given Material. Lab: 1. Unsymmetrical Bending of cantilever beam. effect of taper TOTAL :60 REFERENCES 1.. AIRCRAFT STRUCTURE MONOCOQUE AND SEMI MONOCOQUE 12 T 1 P 0 C 4 UNIT . Aircraft Structures for Engineering Students. “Analysis and Design of Flight Vehicle Structures”. Combined bending of hollow circular shaft. 15 .M.crippling loads – Tension field theory.IV STABILITY PROBLEMS 12 S tability problems of thin walled structures – Flexural. 4. New York.II A nalysis of tubular. Theory of Plates and Shells.J.F.AIRCRAFT STRUCTURES L 3 OBJECTIVE To study different types of beams and columns subjected to various types of loading and support conditions with particular emphasis on aircraft structural components. 3. UNIT V SHELLS 12 I dealization of stiffened shells. shear flow in thin walled multicell box beams. Lab : 1. Tinnoshenko & S. 2. UNIT . torsional and local failures – Influence of eccentricity and in elasticity – Buckling of plates and sheet stringer combinations .AE1603 . 2nd Edition. 1980. and Azar. Analysis of rings and frames – Applications to aircraft structures.G. Buckling of columns and plotting of Southwell’s plot.I L ab : UNSYMMETRICAL BENDING 1. E. T. Stephen P. 1990. monocoque and semi-monocoque structures – Torsion and flexure of thin walled boxes – shear centre – Flexural axis and axis of twist. UNIT .. box beams. Aircraft Structures. UNIT . McGraw-Hill.E. D. Singapore. 2.J. Finding the flexibility coefficients of the given cantilever beam and verification of Maxwell’s reciprocal theorem and principle of superposition. Peery.woinowsky Krieger. 2. 2nd Edition. Tristate Offset Co. 3. 1993. Edward Arnold. 12 Stresses in beams of unsymmetrical sections. Finding the shear center of the given C-section. McGraw-Hill.III ANALYSIS OF STIFFENED STRUCTURES 12 Idealisation and analysis of stiffened tubular structures – Study of open tubes – Analysis of multi cell tubes. Megson. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. M. shear center. 1989. J.

..III AIRCRAFT PERFORMANCE 14 S teady level flight conditions for minimum drag and minimum power required. Temperature. UNIT . Pergamon Press. 5. 4.Y. static directional stability. A. weak and detached shocks.B.M. Turning performance.E. John Wiley & Sons. Drag polar. Thrust Augmentation. Gliding and Climbing flight. McGraw-Hill. Babister. “Aerodynamics for engineering students”. R. effects of Reynold’d number on skin friction and pressure drag. A. “ Foundations of Aerodynamics ”. E. Range and endurance.AERODYNAMICS II L 3 OBJECTIVE T o understand the behaviour of airflow both internal and external in compressible flow regime with particular emphasis on supersonic flows. streamlined And bluff bodies. Different types of flight vehicles. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.C. Components of an Airplane and their functions. Wiley Toppan. shock polars. Drag reduction of airplanes. C. 1989. 1995. “Aerodynamics”.IV NORMAL. R. Froude momentum and black elements Theory of propellers. Pitot static tube. 1982. OBLIQUE SHOCKS AND EXPANSION WAVES 14 Prandtl equation and Rankine – Hugonoit relation.W. . 2... 1980. 1986. Hodograph and pressure turning angle. High left devices.II DRAG OF BODIES 10 Types of Drag. and Carruthers. Oblique shocks and corresponding equations. Static lateral stability. “Airplane performance.V AIRCRAFT STABILITY AND CONTROL 12 Degrees of freedom of a system. statie and dynamic stability. dynamic longitudinal stability. 7. “ Aircraft stability and Response”. corrections for subsonic and supersonic flows. UNIT .. strong.. Momentum theory of finite wings.“ Stability & Automatic Control ”. Edward Amold Publishers. “Aerodynamics.D. UNIT . Pitman. flow past wedges and concave corners. Measurement of speed – True and Indicated Air speed. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. Perkins C. V-n diagram. Take-off and landing. 1974. pressure and altitude Relationship. Flight . & Hage. Kuethe. stability and control”. McCornic. static longitudinal stability. UNIT . Rayleigh and Fanno Flow.. dynamic lateral And directional stability. Fixed and Variable pitch propellers. and Chow.SEMESTER II AE1604 .E.J. 3.W. M. B. Aeronautics & Flight Mechanics”.I INTRODUCTION TO PRINCIPLES OF FLIGHT 10 Physical properties and structure of the atmosphere. UNIT . Nelson.. Normal shock equations. 6.L. N. Clancey. John Wiley. L... 16 T 1 P 0 C 4 Houghton. 1988.

“Hand Book on Fibre glass and advanced plastic composites”. L. M. B. UNIT .III ANALYSIS OF LAMINATED COMPOSITES 17 Governing equations for anisotropic and orthotropic plates. Van Nostrand Reinhold Co. Agarwal and L. boron and carbon fibres. McGraw-Hill. 17 . Netting analysis. M anufacturing of glass. “Mechanics of composite materials”.D. 1975. G.M. New York.II BASIC CONCEPTS 8 15 T 1 P 0 C 4 Need for the composite materials. “Analysis and Performance of fiber composites”. Kogakusha Ltd.. Angle-ply and cross ply laminates. 4.. 1980. Jones.E. Hooke’s law for orthotropic and anisotropic materials. Open mould and closed mould processes. Types of composite materials and their use in structures.AE1605 .R. “Analysis of laminated structures”.I CLASSIFICATION AND CHARACTERISTIC OF COMPOSITE MATERIALS UNIT . Lamina stress-strain relations referred and principal material directions and arbitrary axes. Micromechanics and macro mechanics. Broutman. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. Tokyo.IV UNIT . UNIT . Calcote. dynamic and stability analysis for simpler cases of composite plates. Failure criteria. 2.Lubin. Sandwich construction. 1989. 1989. analysis and design of composite materials & structures.. UNIT . 3. Static. John-Wiley and Sons.COMPOSITE MATERIALS AND STRUCTURE L 3 OBJECTIVE To understand the fabrication. R.J. Interlaminar stresses. Van Nostrand Co.V OTHER METHODS OF ANALYSIS AND FAILURE THEORY MANUFACTURING & FABRICATION PROCESSES 10 10 TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.

Thermograph. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.. Acoustic Emission Technique. P. UNIT . Radiography. Electronic and Optical – Review of bridge circuits. 1980. 1980.IV NON – DESTRUCTIVE TESTING 15 Fundamentals of NDT. Fiber – optic Sensors. 2. A. Parks.– applications.AE1606 .III PHOTO ELASTIC TECHNIQUES 13 Stress analysis by two and three dimensional photo elasticity – Interpretation of stress patterns – Typical applications – Description and users of reflection polariscope. “Experimental Stress Analysis”. UNIT . Fordham.J. Eddy current testing.Hetenyi. “Handbook of Experimental Stress Analysis”. measurement and recording systems. 5. Dally and M. X-ray. New Jersey. 4. London. UNIT . Cambridge University Press. .E. UNIT . Riley. Introduction to Moiré techniques.V OTHER TECHNIQUES 12 Stress analysis by stress coat ––Induction heating instrumentation.J. G. Durelli and V. “Experimental Stress Analysis. T 1 P 0 C 4 18 M. Principles and Methods”. Holister.I INTRODUCTION 8 E xtensometers – Types – Mechanical. New York. measurement and recording techniques – Creep testing. M.W. 3.Scan.. “Non-Destructive Testing Techniques” Business Publications. New York.. Fundamentals of brittle coating methods. 1988. ultrasonic. .Laser holography magnetic particle inspection.F.II STRAIN GAUGE TECHNIQUES 12 Strain gauge and transducers for measurement of static and dynamic loads – Instrumentation.EXPERIMENTAL STRESS ANALYSIS L 3 OBJECTIVE T o bring awareness on experimental method of finding the response of the structure to different types of load. “Moire Analysis of Strain”. John Wiley & Sons Inc. Holography . TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. J. Englewood Cliffs.S. 1987. Fluorescent penetrant technique. Moire fringes –– Grid methods UNIT . ultrasonic C. Electrical. 1988. Prentice Hall Inc. McGraw-Hill Book Co.

19 .L. wing.J. 2. Numerical integration. 1987. T 1 P 0 C 4 M. fuselage. General purpose Software packages.AE 1607 . C.E. Stiffness and flexibility matrices for simple cases. Bathe and E. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. Wilson. Segerlind. “Finite Elements Analysis”.IV ISOPARAMETRIC ELEMENTS 12 D efinition and use of different forms of 2-D and 3-D elements..J.D.FINITE ELEMENT METHODS L 3 OBJECTIVE To introduce the concept of numerical analysis of structural components UNIT . Formulation of governing equations and convergence criteria.V SOLUTION SCHEMES 12 Different methods of solution of simultaneous equations governing static. turbine blades. 3rd Edition. Use of local co-ordinates. John Wiley and Sons Inc.S. UNIT . TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. 1983.II DISCRETE ELEMENTS 12 Use of bar and beam elements in structural analysis. V. UNIT . K. L. John Wiley & Sons. R. UNIT .III CONTINUUM ELEMENTS 12 Different forms of 2-D elements and their applications for plane stress. Second Edition. New York. “Computer Aided Design in Mechanical Engineering”. Cook. Computer implementation of procedure for these elements. Tata McGraw-Hill. “Applied Finite Element Analysis”. “Concepts and Applications of Finite Element Analysis”. 5. Krishnamurthy. dynamics and stability problems. 4. Tata McGraw-Hill. Basic concepts of finite element method. Computer implementation of formulation of these elements for the analysis of typical aircraft structural parts like.I INTRODUCTION 12 R eview of various approximate methods in structural analysis. Prentice Hall of India Ltd. “Numerical Methods in Finite Elements Analysis”. 3. plane strain and axisymmetric problems. 1989.Ramamurthi.. 1984. Consistent and lumped formulation. UNIT .

ROCKETRY AND SPACE MECHANICS L 3 OBJECTIVE To introduce basic concepts of design and trajectory estimation of rocket .. Van de Kamp. “Rocket Propulsion and Space Dynamics”. UNIT . Ltd.W.I ORBITAL MECHANICS AND SATELLITE DYNAMICS 15 Description of solar system – Keplers Laws of planetary motion – Newton’s Law of Universal gravitation – Two body and Three-body problems – Jacobis Integral. J. foron drag and base pressure drag – Boat-tailing in missiles – performance at various altitudes – conical and bell shaped nozzles – adapted nozzles – rocket dispersion – launching problems.III ROCKET AERODYNAMICS 12 Description of various loads experienced by a rocket passing through atmosphere – drag estimation – wave drag. 1982. E.. Pitman Publishing Co. T 1 P 0 C 4 20 M.. skin friction drag. Parker. New York. 1982. UNIT .V SATELLITE INJECTION AND SATELLITE ORBIT PERTURBATIONS 13 G eneral Aspects of satellite Injections – Satellite Orbit Transfer –Various Cases – Orbit Deviations Due to Injection Errors – Special and General Perturbations – Cowell’s Method – Encke’s Method – Method of vibrations of Orbital Elements – General Perturbations Approach.IV MATERIALS FOR SPACECRAFT AND MISSILES 5 Selections of materials for spacecraft and missiles – special requirements of materials to perform under adverse conditions – ablative materials.thrust equation – one dimensional and two dimensional rocket motions in free space and homogeneous gravitational fields – Description of vertical. “Rocket Propulsion Elements”.E.. missiles and basic concepts of orbital Mechanics UNIT . Librations points .II ROCKET MOTION 15 Principle of operation of rocket motor . John Wiley & Sons Inc.P.W.AE 1608 .. “Elements of astromechanics”. 2.. G. UNIT . McGraw-Hill Book Co. Cornelisse.. Freeman & Co. Ltd. UNIT . 5th Edition.Estimatur of orbital and escape velocities – geosynchronous and geostationary satellites life time – satellite perturbations – Hohmann orbits – calculation of orbit parameters. 1986. Sutton. “Materials for Missiles and Spacecraft”. 1980. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. 3. London.R. . 4. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. London. inclined and gravity turn trajectories determinations of range and altitude – simple approximations to burnout velocity – staging of rockets. Inc. J.

Transformation of matrices. 1987. forced excitations with and without damping. Global matrices. Torsional vibration. 1985. Prentice-Hall of India. Principal modes. “ Mechanical Vibrations ”. orthogonality conditions. Elements of Vibration Analysis ”. definition of terminologies. I.IV ELEMENTS OF AEROELASTICITY 10 Aeroelastic problems – Collar’s triangle of courses – Wing divergence – Aileron control reversal – Flutter. Wiley Eastern Ltd.II SINGLE DEGREE OF FREEDOM SYSTEMS 10 Free vibrations free damped vibrations. 1999. New York. 2. Vibrations of elastic bodies.S. John Wiley & Sons Inc. Longitudinal vibration.I INTRODUCTION 10 S imple harmonic motion.. F. 1985. Lateral vibration. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. Review of Newton’s. 1986.C. Morse and R.S. Consistent and Lambard mass TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. 21 .THEORY OF VIBRATIONS L 3 OBJECTIVE To study the dynamic behaviour of different aircraft components and the interaction among the aerodynamic. 3. 4. 5. Principle coordinates. Equation of motion of complete system.. Meirovitch. Inc.J. John Wiley & Sons.E. L. elastic and inertia forces UNIT .. Lagrangean equation and applications. D’Alembert’s principle. McGraw-Hill Inc.F. T 1 P 0 C 4 M. String or stretched cord. Energy methods.S.T. support excitation.. Approximate methods for calculating natural frequencies.K. “ An Introduction to the Theory of Aeroelasticity ”. “ Theory and Practice of Mechanical Vibrations ”. Beam element. Vibrating string. Laws.V SOLUTION METHOD 12 Computational technique in vibration.. “ Vibration Problems in Engineering ”. General method. New Dehli. vibration measuring instruments. UNIT . Hinkle. Fung.AE 1609 . UNIT . Rao. Static and dynamic couplings. UNIT .III MULTI-DEGREE OF FREEDOM SYSTEMS 18 Two degrees of freedom systems. UNIT . Timoshenko. Hamilton’s Prinicple. Y. Rse. vibration absorber. and Gupta.

4. 3. 9. 6. 8. LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. 10. 2. 4. 3. 9. 7. calibration of photo – elastic materials and study on vibration of beams. Vibrations of beams EQUIPMENTS QTY Electrical stain gauge Stain indicator Dial Gauges Beam Test set up with various end conditions Maxwell apparatus South – well’s plot Weight 1 Kg and 2kg Weight Pans Column Test Apparatus Beam Test set –up Unsymmetrical sections like ‘Z’ sections 10 1 12 2 1 1 10 each 6 1 2 2 M. Deflection of beams with various end conditions. obtain the stresses in circular discs and beams using photoelastic techniques.AIRCRAFT STRUCTURES LAB L 0 OBJECTIVE T o study experimentally the load deflection characteristics structural materials under different types of loads. Stress Strain curve for various engineering materials.elastic materials Stresses in circular discs and beams using photoelastic techniques LIST OF EQUIPMENTS (For a batch of 30 students) SL. 6. 5. 22 T 0 P 3 C 1 10. unsymmetrical bending of beams.AE1625 . 7. 11. . – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. to find the location of shear centre .E. Unsymmetrical bending of beams Shear centre location for open sections and closed section Calibration of Photo. NO. 8. 1. Verification of Maxwell’s Reciprocal theorem & principle of superposition Column – Testing South – well’s plot. 5. 2.

– AERONAUTICAL ENGG. 13. 8. Aircraft “Jacking Up” procedure Aircraft “Levelling” procedure Aircraft “Symmetry Check” procedure Control System “Rigging check” procedure Checks on Landing Gear assembly “Functional Test” on Aircraft Hydraulic system Maintenance and rectification of snags in hydraulic and fuel systems. 16.12. 7. Channel . 5. ITEMS Serviceable aircraft with all above systems Hydraulic Jacks (Screw Jack) Trestle adjustable Spirit Level Levelling Boards Cable Tensiometer Adjustable Spirit Level Plumb Bob QUANTITY 1 5 5 2 2 1 1 1 T 0 P 3 C 1 LIST OF EQUIPMENTS SL. 5. 6. 3. 23 .E. 2. 3. 2.NO. M. 14. 1. 6. 4.AIRCRAFT SYSTEM LABORATORY L 0 OBJECTIVE T o train the students “ON HAND” experience in maintenance of various air frame systems in aircraft and rectification of common snags. LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. 15. 7. 4.angle open and closed section Dial gauges Vibration Test Set – up Strain indicator and strain gauges Photo – elastic apparatus SEMESTER III 2 12 2 One set 1 AE1626 .

Ramjet and Air augmented rockets – Thermodynamic cycles – Pulse propulsion – Combustion process in pulse jet engines – inlet charging process – Supercritical charging and subcritical discharging – Subcritical charging and subcritical discharging – Subcritical charging and supercritical discharging. laboratory work.PROJECT WORK (Phase I & II) L 0 OBJECTIVE The objective of the project work is to enable the students on a project involving theoretical and experimental studies related to the branch of study.SEMESTER III & IV AE1610 & AE1611 . . programme) Total : 18 ELECTIVES SEMESTER I AE1612 . UNIT . turboprop. literature survey. E ach student shall finally produce a comprehensive report covering back round information. project work details and conclusion. ducted fan.II RAMJETS AND AIR AUGMENTED ROCKETS 10 Preliminary performance calculations – Diffuser design and hypersonic inlets – combustor and nozzle design – air augmented rockets – engines with supersonic combustion. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. The continuous assessment shall be made as prescribed by the regulation (Hindustan University Regulations 2008 for ME. problem statement.I THERMODYNAMIC CYCLE ANALYSIS OF AIR-BREATHING PROPULSION SYSTEMS 12 T 1 P 0 C 4 T 0 P 36 C 18 Air breathing propulsion systems like Turbojet. working of Ramjet and Scramjet Engines. 24 M. UNIT .ADVANCED PROPULSION SYSTEMS L 3 OBJECTIVE To understand the principles of operation of advanced propulsion systems . UNIT .E. Every project work shall have a guide who is the member of the faculty of the institution. computer analysis or field work as assigned by the guide and also to present in periodical seminars on the progress made in the project. on library reading. This final report shall be typewritten form as specified in the guidelines. Full semester shall be allotted and this time shall be utilized by the students to receive the directions from the guide.III SCRAMJET PROPULSION SYSTEM 14 Fundamental considerations of hypersonic air breathing vehicles – Preliminary concepts in engine airframe integration – calculation of propulsion flow path – flowpath integration – Various types of supersonic combustors – fundamental requirements of supersonic combustors – Mixing of fuel jets in supersonic cross flow – performance estimation of supersonic combustors.

1996.IV POLAR COORDINATES 10 Equations of equilibrium. Jr. Washington D.C. Modern Compressible Flwo with Historical perpectant ”. William H.“ Hypersonic Airbreathing propulsion ”. Shear modulus.E.THEORY OF ELASTICITY L 3 OBJECTIVE To understand the theoretical concepts of material behaviour with particular emphasis on their elastic property UNIT . Michell’s and Boussinesque problems M.III PLANE STRESS AND PLANE STRAIN PROBLEMS 15 Airy’s stress function. John. bulk modulus. 25 T 1 P 0 C 4 . Kirsch. Kirsch..II BASIC EQUATIONS OF ELASTICITY 10 Lame’s constant – cubical dilation. “ Hypersonic and High Temperature Gas Dynamics ”. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. by. New York. 1996. McGraw-Hill Series. Pratt . Boussinasque’s and Michell’s problems. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. UNIT . Axi – symmetric problems. plane stress and plane strain idealization.IV NUCLEAR PROPULSION 12 Nuclear rocket engine design and performance – nuclear rocket reactors – nuclear rocket nozzles – nuclear rocket engine control – radioisotope propulsion – basic thruster configurations – thruster technology – heat source development – nozzle development – nozzle performance of radioisotope propulsion systems. 2. 4. McGraw-Hill Series. 3. Strain displacement relations. Compressibility of material. Saint-Venant’s principle. 1994 published by AIAA Inc.I FUNDAMENTALS OF ELASTICITY 10 Assumptions In Elasticity . Heiser and David T. John T. Special problems in polar coordinates. Bertin “ Hypersonic Aerothermodynamic ”. Compatibility conditions. Anderson. Principal stresses and principal strains. D. UNIT .Anderson. New York. AIAA Education Series. UNIT .. Stress – strain relations Equilibrium equation in Cartesian and polar coordinates.Strain – displacement relations. Stress – strain relations.UNIT .V ELECTRIC AND ION PROPULSION 12 Basic concepts in electric propulsion – power requirements and rocket efficiency – thermal thrusters – electrostatic thrusters – plasma thruster of the art and future trends – Fundamentals of ion propulsion – performance analysis – electrical thrust devices – ion rocket engine. AE 1613 . Jr “. John D. Mohr’s circle UNIT ..

TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. Venant’s theory. Prentice Hall Inc. S. UNIT . Holman. Heat Exchange Analysis – LMTD Method and E-NTU Method. McGraw-Hill Book Co.P. E. 26 T 1 P 0 C 4 John H. Timoshenko and J. Goodier. Sechler.. 1981.V APPLICATIONS IN AEROSPACE ENGINEERING 10 Heat transfer in gas turbine combustion chambers and rocket thrust chambers – Heat transfer in ablation cooling process. 1980.UNIT . The semi. 1985. elliptical.E.. UNIT . Wiley Eastern Ltd. Inc. Prandtl’s theory on torsion. McGraw-Hill... Sachdeva.inverse method and applications to shafts of circular. M.V TORSIONAL THEORY 15 Navier’s theory. UNIT .I ADVANCED HEAT CONDUCTION ANALYSIS 12 Conduction – Convection systems – Mathematical analysis of two-dimensional heat conduction – graphical and numerical analysis – Numerical solutions to problems heat conduction problems. New York. St. 2. S. . AE 1614 .C.ADVANCED HEAT TRANSFER L 3 OBJECTIVE To introduce the concepts of heat transfer to enable the students to design components subjected to thermal loading.P. J. equilateral triangular and rectangular sections TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. 2. New York. “Fundamentals of Engineering Heat & Mass Transfer”. 3. 1991. 6th Edition. UNIT . – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.IV HEAT EXCHANGERS 12 C lassification – Temperature Distribution – Overall heat transfer coefficient. Theory of Elasticity.II CONVECTIVE HEAT TRANSFER ANALYSIS 15 H eat transfer involving laminar and turbulent flows over a flat plate and through a tube - Heat transfer in high speed flows – closed form and numerical solutions. “A Heat Transfer Text Book”. “Heat Transfer”. Lienhard..N. UNIT . “Elasticity in Engineering” John Wiley & Sons Inc.III RADIATIVE HEAT TRANSFER 11 Physical mechanism of radiation – radiation shape factors – relations between shape factors – heat exchange between non-black bodies – radiation shields – solar radiation – radiation heat transfer coefficient.

1971. “Gas turbine and Jet and Rocket Propulsion”. 2. Edwards Brothers Inc. controls. Lebedenski. 5th Edition. 3.E. 1981. climb. 4.II POWER PLANT TYPES AND CHARACTERISTICS 12 Characteristics of different types of power plants – Propeller characteristics and selection – Relative merits of location of power plant.V STRUCTURAL DESIGN 12 Estimation of loads on complete aircraft and components – Structural design of fuselage. 1976. Delft University Press. Bangalore.P. John Wiley & Sons.New Delhi. 1988. New Delhi. Standard Publishers. E.. “Analysis and Design of Flight Vehicle Structures”.S. G. fail safe and fatigue requirements – Manoeuvering load factors – Gust and manoeuverability envelopes – Balancing and maneuvering loads on tail planes. “Synthesis of Subsonic Airplane Design”.. Sharma. 1980. II Edition. connections and joints. “Supersonic & Subsonic Airplane Design”. 1953. U. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. AE 1615 . A. 1986.I REVIEW OF DEVELOPMENTS IN AVIATION 12 C ategories and types of aircraft specifications – various configurations – Layouts and their relative merits – strength.Torenbeek.AIRCRAFT DESIGN L 3 OBJECTIVE To introduce and develop the basic concept of aircraft design UNIT . UNIT .Sc. UNIT .. Michigan. Materials for modern aircraft – Methods of analysis. stiffness. Corning. 27 T 1 P 0 C 4 . testing and fabrication. Part-I.IV SPECIAL PROBLEMS 12 Layout peculiarities of subsonic and supersonic aircraft – optimisation – of wing loading to achieve desired performance – loads on undercarriages and design requirements. UNIT . M. “Rocket Propulsion Elements”. London.A.I. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. Sutton.F. 5. G.III PRELIMINARY DESIGN 12 Selection of geometric and aerodynamic parameters – Weight estimation and balance diagram – Drag estimation of complete aircraft – Level flight. M. wings and undercarriages. Tristate Offset Co. E.P..Mathur and R. “Notes on airplane design”. take – off and landing calculations – range and endurance – static and dynamic stability estimates – control requirements. UNIT . I. Bruhn. 4.A.

T. C. Smeldern “Numerical methods in fluid dynamics”. Local similar solutions of boundary layer equations. 6. Raymer. compressible. S. conservation equations and shockpoint operator. Body fitted coordinate systems.COMPUTATIONAL FLUID DYNAMICS L 3 OBJECTIVE T o study the flow of fluids using computational methods NUMERICAL SOLUTIONS OF SOME FLUID DYNAMICAL PROBLEMS 12 UNIT .III TIME DEPENDENT METHODS 12 Stability of solution. UNIT . Bangalore.E.Chow. “Introduction to computational fluid dynamics”. Wirz and J. McGraw-Hill & Co.K. “Computation Fluid Dynamics” Wiley Eastern Ltd. . – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. H. Application of panel method to incompressible. 1989 Grid generation techniques 28 M. 1979. McGraw-Hill. Finding solution of a simple gas dynamic problem. Central and backward difference schemes. Line relaxation techniques. 7. subsonic and supersonic flows. shock fitting techniques Flow in body fitted coordinate system. 1988. “Aircraft conceptual design”..Y. Time split methods. A. SEMESTER – III ELECTIVES AE 1616 . 4. Stability analysis of linear system. Some time dependent solutions of gas dynamic problems. UNIT . “ Integrated design approach to Design fly by wire” Lecture notes Interline Pub. AIAA Series.C.J.V SPECIAL PROBLEMS 10 TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. Approximate factorization scheme. UNIT .5. John Wiley.A. Keshu & K. Acceleration of convergence rate.II TRANSONIC RELAXATION TECHNIQUES 14 S mall perturbation flows. 3.. ‘Introduction to computational fluid dynamics”. Explicit methods. 2. 1978.N. Unsteady transonic flow around airfoils. UNIT . Ganapathi “Aircraft Production Techniques and Management”.I T 1 P 0 C 4 C oordinate system. 1995. 1992.P. Transonic small perturbation (TSP) equations. H.IV PANEL METHOD 12 Elements of two and three dimensional panels.Bose. panel singularities. Numerical integration and shooting technique.J.K.Kota. Hirsch. Jameson’s rotated difference scheme stretching of coordinates. 1988. D.

– AERONAUTICAL ENGG. Parner.V CRYOGENIC ROCKET ENGINES 12 P eculiar design difficulties associated with the design of feed system. 3.Joule Thomson and Magnetic effects – cryogenic liquids as cryogenic propellants for cryogenic rocket engines – properties of various cryogenic propellants – handling problems associated with cryogenic propellants. Cryogenic Systems. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.I T 1 P 0 C 4 Theory behind the production of low temperature – expansion engine – heat exchangers – Cascade process . “Design of Liquid Propellant Rocket Engines”.IV PECULIAR PROBLEMS ASSOCIATED WITH CRYOPROPELLANTS 12 Storage problems of cryogenic propellants – cryogenic loading Aerospace Materials – zero gravity problems associated with cryopropellants – phenomenon of tank collapse – geysering effect. Special Publications – 125. S. 5. & Hungdh. Propellant Chemistry Reinfold Publishing Corporation.P. N.II CRYOGENIC SYSTEMS EFFICIENCY 12 T ypes of losses and efficiency of cycles – amount of cooling – the features liquefied – cooling coefficient of performance – Thermodynamic efficiency – The energy balancing method. Haseldom. UNIT . 1985. 1993. 2.CRYOGENICS L 3 OBJECTIVE T o study the engineering concept of cryogenic and its application in various field FUNDAMENTALS OF CRYOGENICS 12 UNIT .E. New York. 1985. G.AE 1617 . John Wiley. 1971.F. Sutton. “Rocket Propelsion Elements”. R.A. Barron.F. UNIT . G. Academic Press. Hazel D.. injector and thrust chamber of cryogenic rocket engines – Relative performance of cryogenic when compared to noncryo engines. 29 . 4.A. Oxford University. 1971.K.S. M. UNIT . UNIT .III THERMODYNAMIC CYCLES FOR CRYOGENIC PLANTS 12 C lassification of cryogenic cycles – The Structure of cycles – Throttle expansion cycles – Expander cycles – Mixed throttle expansion and expander cycles – Thermodynamic analysis – Numerical problems... Cryogenic Fundamentals.

London. UNIT . Oxford. 2. curves – Endurance limit – Effect of mean stress – Goodman.IV FRACTURE MECHANICS 15 S trength of cracked bodies – potential energy and surface energy – Griffith’s theory – Irwin – Orwin extension of Griffith’s theory to ductile materials – Stress analysis of cracked bodies – Effect of thickness on fracture toughness – Stress intensity factors for typical geometries.1 Sijthoff and Noordhoff International Publishing Co. “Fatigue of Aircraft Structures”. 1983. Gerber and Soderberg relations and diagrams – Notches and stress concentrations – Neuber’s stress concentration factors – plastic stress concentration factors – Notched S-N curves. 3. 1989.AE 1618 .E. UNIT . – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. 4.N. Butterworth & Co. “Mechanics of Fracture”. Noordhoff International Publishing Co.G.Barrois and L.Sih.Knott. UNIT .III PHYSICAL ASPECTS OF FATIGUE 10 Phase in fatigue life – Crack initiation – Crack growth – Final fracture – Dislocations – Fatigue fracture surfaces. Vol. C.I FATIGUE OF STRUCTURES 12 S.F. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. (Publishers) Ltd...Ripley. D. “Fundamentals of Fracture Mechanics”. . 1994. UNIT V FATIGUE DESIGN AND TESTING 12 Safe life and fail safe design philosophies – Importance of Fracture Mechanics in aerospace structure – Application to composite materials and structures. T 1 P 0 C 4 30 M. “Elementary Engineering Fracture Mechanics”.FATIGUE AND FRACTURE MECHANICS L 3 OBJECTIVE To study the concepts of estimation of the endurance and failure mechanism of components UNIT . London. J. W.. 1983. Netherland.. Pergamon Press.II STATISTICAL ASPECTS OF FATIGUE BEHAVIOUR 11 L ow cycle and high cycle fatigue – Coffin-Manson’s relation – Transition life – Cyclic Strain hardening and softening – Analysis of load histories – Cycle counting techniques – Cumulative damage – Miner’s theory – other theories.Brock.

I TEMPERATURE EQUATIONS & AERODYNAMIC HEATING 12 For condition. beams with varying cross sections. Hoff. 31 . John Wiley & Sons Inc. TRUSSES AND THIN CYLINDERS 12 Thermal stresses in axially loaded members. 2. “High Temperature effects in Aircraft Structures”. Johns. radiation and convection – Fourier’s equation – Boundary and initial conditions – One-dimensional problem formulations – Methods and Solutions. Fatigue and shock applications – High temperature effects on material properties. Effect of temperature in thin cylinders. Bruno and H.. Heat balance equation for idealised structures – Adibatic temperature – Variations – Evaluation of transient temperature. 1980. UNIT . TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.E. 1985..V SPECIAL TOPICS & MATERIALS 12 Thermal bucking. 3. D. 1986.B. A.J. UNIT .II THERMAL STRESS ANALYSIS 12 Thermal stresses and strains – Equations of equilibrium – Boundary conditions – Thermoelasticity – Two dimensional problems and solutions – Airy stress function and applications. London. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.III THERMAL STRESS IN BEAMS. John Wiley & Sons Inc. UNIT . New York.J. Pergamon Press. N. UNIT .W.IV THERMAL STRESSES IN PLATES 12 Membrane thermal stresses – Circular plates – Rectangular plates – Bending thermal stresses – Thick plates with temperature varying along thickness – Thermal vibration of plates. T 1 P 0 C 4 M.AE1619 HIGH TEMPERATURE PROBLEMS IN STRUCTURES L 3 OBJECTIVE To learn damage mechanism and failure of components of elevated temperatures UNIT . “Theory of Thermal Stresses”. Oxford. “Thermal Stress Analysis”. Jerome.

Van Nostrand Reinhold. 1983. UNIT . II Edition Springer Verlag Co. 3. 5.I UNIT . S.P. UNIT .III SHEAR DEFORMATION AND LARGE DEFLECTION THEORY OF PLATES A ssumptions-shear deformation – Analysis of flat plates and applications. John Wiley & Sons.THEORY OF PLATES & SHELLS L 3 OBJECTIVE To study the behaviour of the plates and shells with different geometry under various types of loads. 4..Flugge.L. General theory of cylindrical shells – Circular cylindrical shells – spherical shells and conical shells.Krieger.IV 10 T 1 P 0 C 4 32 M.II INTRODUCTION SMALL DEFLECTION THEORY OF PLATES 5 15 Plate and shell structures in aerospace vehicles. New York. B ending of thin plates-isotropic and orthotropic flat plates of different geometry – rectangular.R. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG..V Basic concepts – Deformation – Membrance theory of shells applied to shells of form of surface of revolution. 1989. UNIT . . Thin Elastic Shells”. A. “Analysis of Laminates Structures”.AE 1620 ..Kraus. “Theory of Elastic Thin Shells”.Goldenvizier. Kogakusha Ltd. New York. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. Calcote.E. L. 2.W. Inc. “Theory of Plates and Shells”. 1989. Tokyo. 1987. STABILITY OF PLATES SHELLS 10 20 Instability of Plates-different edge conditions – Applications. New York. Pergamon Press. H. 1981. square and skew plates-circular plates-different edge conditions-biharmonic equation for plate deflections. UNIT . “Stresses in Shells”. Timoshenko and S. W. II Edition McGraw-Hill.

Causes of variation of winds. M. New York.INDUSTRIAL AERODYNAMICS L 3 OBJECTIVE T o understand the behaviour of airflow in vehicle. Buildings and the flow induced vibrations. R. 1979.E.Sovran (Ed). Vortex induced vibrations. Building codes. 1978. Effects of cut back angle. “Flow induced vibrations”.V FLOW INDUCED VIBRATIONS 12 Effects of Reynolds number on wake formation of bluff shapes. Power coefficient.IV BUILDING AERODYNAMICS 12 Pressure distribution on low rise buildings. “Winds forces in engineering”.III VEHICLE AERODYNAMICS 12 P ower requirements and drag coefficients of automobiles. Betz coefficient by momentum theory. UNIT . UNIT . ATMOSPHERE 12 UNIT . Blevins. “Aerodynamics drag mechanisms of bluff bodies and road vehicles”. Effect of terrain on gradient height. Pergamon Press. 1978. Sachs. Aerodynamics of trains and Hovercraft. Special problems of tall buildings. P. 33 . Environmental winds in city blocks.II WIND ENERGY COLLECTORS 12 H orizontal axis and vertical axis machines. 2. 1990. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG.D. London.. Structure of turbulent flows. Calvent. “Wind Power Principles”. M. Plenum press. UNIT .G. UNIT . wind forces on buildings. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1. Building ventilation and architectural aerodynamics. Charles Griffin & Co.I T 1 P 0 C 4 Types of winds. 3. Van Nostrand. Atmospheric boundary layer.AE 1621 . Galloping and stall flutter. N. 4.

Macmillan and Co. A. lift augmentation and power calculations for plenum chamber and peripheral jet machines – Drag of hovercraft on land and water. Applications of hovercraft. 4.E. rotor. “Aerodynamics”. transition and forward motion. 2.III IDEAL ROTOR THEORY 12 Hovering performance – Momentum and simple blade element theories – Figure of merit – Profile and induced power estimation – Constant chord and ideal twist rotors. 1995. Academic Press.J.C.Meyers.V GROUND EFFECT MACHINES 12 Types – Hover height. John Wiley. Elsley and A. “Aerodynamics of V/STOL Flight”.H.I LIFT. 1982. UNIT . David Charies. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. UNIT . Anderson J.II ELEMENTS OF HELICOPTER AERODYNAMICS 12 C onfigurations based on torque reaction – Jet rotors and compound helicopters – Methods of control – collective and cyclic pitches changes – Lead – lag and flapping hinges.HELICOPTER AERODYNAMICS L 3 OBJECTIVE To understand the behaviour of helicopter . T 1 P 0 C 4 34 M. . Gessow and G. 1978. ducted fan and jet lift-Tilt wing and vectored thrust – performance of VTOL and STOL aircraft in hover. New York. elements of helicopter . 1982. G. London. UNIT . New York. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.D. profile and parasite power requirements in forward flight – performance curves with effects of altitude – Preliminary ideas on helicopter stability. Devereux. PROPULSION AND CONTROL OF V/STOL AIRCRAFT 12 V arious configurations – propeller. UNIT . B.IV POWER ESTIMATES 12 I nduced. McCormic.AE 1622 . “Aerodynamics of the Helicopter”.W. “Hovercraft Design and Construction. 3. power estimation and ground effect machines UNIT ..

R. Broadbent. “An Introduction to the Theory of Aeroelasticity”. “Introduction to the study of Aircraft Vibration and Flutter”.E. UNIT .G. UNIT .I AEROELASTIC PHENOMENA 10 Stability versus response problems – The aero-elastic triangle of forces – Aeroplasticity in Aircraft Design – Prevention of aeroelastic instabilities.III STEADY STATE AEROLASTIC PROBLEMS 12 L oss and reversal of aileron control – Critical aileron reversal speed – Aileron efficiency – Semirigid theory and successive approximations – Lift distribution – Rigid and elastic wings. UNIT . II Edition Addison Wesley Publishing Co. Fung.V EXAMPLES OF AEROELASTIC PROBLEMS IN CIVIL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 10 T 1 P 0 C 4 G alloping of transmission lines and flow induced vibrations of tall slender structures and suspension bridges.. 4. 2.. Scanlan and R.. Inc. John Wiley & Sons Inc.L.. Macmillan Co. “Aeroelasticity”. Bisplinghoff. Halfmann.IV FLUTTER PHENOMENON 14 Non-dimensional parameters – Stiffness criteria – Dynamic mass balancing – Model experiments – Dimensional similarity – Flutter analysis – Two dimensional thin airfoils in steady incompressible flow – Quasisteady aerodynamic derivatives – Galerkin method for critical speed – Stability of disturbed motion – Torsion flexure flutter – Solution of the flutter determinant – Methods of determining the critical flutter speeds – Flutter prevention and control. 3.. Bun Hill Publications Ltd. 35 . 1987. New York.Rosenbaum. New York. 1981. 1986. “Elementary Theory of Aeroelasticity”. and R. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. UNIT .AE 1623 .H.L.C. TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.II DIVERGENCE OF A LIFTING SURFACE 14 Simple two dimensional idealisations-Strip theory – Freedom integral equation of the second kind – Exact solutions for simple rectangular wings – ‘Semirigid’ assumption and approximate solutions – Generalised coordinates – Successive approximations – Numerical approximations using matrix equations. M.AEROELASTICITY L 3 OBJECTIVE To study the dynamic behaviour of different aircraft components and the interaction among elastic and inertia forces UNIT . H.Ashley. R. 1985. E. Y.

TOTAL: 60 REFERENCES 1.HYPERSONIC AERODYNAMICS L 3 OBJECTIVE T o understand the behaviour of airflow in hypersonic air speeds BASICS OF HYPERSONIC AERODYNAMICS 12 UNIT .. UNIT . William H. 1996. John. UNIT . Jr.Anderson “Modern Compressible Flow with Historical perpectant”. Jr. Anderson “Hypersonic and High Temperature Gas Dynamics”.III HYPERSONIC INVISCID FLOWS 15 Approximate methods hypersonic small disturbance equation and theory – thin shock layer theory: exact methods of characteristics hypersonic shock wave shapes and correlations.IV VISCOUS HYPERSONIC FLOW THEORY 15 N avier–Stokes equations – boundary layer equations for hypersonic flow – hypersonic boundary layer – hypersonic boundary layer theory and non similar hypersonic boundary layers – hypersonic aerodynamic heating and entropy layers effects on aerodynamic heating. 4. .AE 1624 .V VISCOUS INTERACTIONS IN HYPERSONIC FLOWS 8 Strong and weak viscous interactions – hypersonic shockwaves and boundary layer interactions – Role of similarity parameter for laminar viscous interactions in hypersonic viscous flow. Heiser and David T. – AERONAUTICAL ENGG. New York.C. 36 M.I T 1 P 0 C 4 T hin shock layers – entropy layers – low density and high density flows – hypersonic flight paths hypersonic flight similarity parameters – shock wave and expansion wave relations of inviscid hypersonic flows. 2. 3. John T.E. Praff “Hypersonic Air breathing propulsion”.D. Bertin “Hypersonic Aerothermodynamics”.II NUMERICAL METHODS FOR HYPERSONIC AERODYNAMICS 10 L ocal surface inclination methods – modified Newtonian Law – Newtonian theory – tangent wedge or tangent cone and shock expansion methods UNIT . UNIT . AIAA Education Series. 1994 published by AIAA Inc. Hypersonic Series. John D. McGraw-Hill Series. Washington D.

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