Department of CIVIL

Syllabus for
Bachelor of Technology (Civil Engineering)
Academic Year  (2021)

 
3 Semester - 2020 - Batch
Course Code
Course
Type
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
BS351 ENGINEERING BIOLOGY LABORATORY - 2 2 50
CE331P COMPUTER AIDED CIVIL ENGINEERING DRAWING - 3 2 100
CE332 DISASTER PREPARDNRSS AND PLANNING - 3 2 100
CE333P INTRODUCTION TO SOLID MECHANICS - 5 4 100
CE334P SURVEYING AND GEOMATICS - 5 4 100
CE335 INTRODUCTION TO FLUID MECHANICS - 4 3 100
EVS321 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE - 2 0 0
MA331 MATHEMATICS - III - 3 3 100
MIA351 FUNDAMENTALS OF DESIGN - 6 04 100
MICS331P INTRODUCTION TO DATA STRUCTURES AND ALGORITHMS - 5 4 100
MIMBA331 PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT - 4 3 100
MIME331 SENSORS AND DATA ACQUISITION - 45 4 100
MIPSY331 UNDERSTANDING HUMAN BEHAVIOR - 4 4 100
4 Semester - 2020 - Batch
Course Code
Course
Type
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
CE431P HYDRAULIC ENGINEERING - 6 4 100
CE432 MECHANICS OF MATERIALS - 4 4 100
CE433P MATERIALS TESTING AND EVALUATION - 5 4 100
CE434P INSTRUMENTATION AND SENSOR TECHNOLOGIES FOR CIVIL ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS - 4 3 100
CY421 CYBER SECURITY - 2 0 50
HS423 PROFESSIONAL ETHICS - 2 2 50
MIA451A ENVIRONMENTAL DESING AND SOCIO CULTURAL CONTEXT - 6 04 100
MIA451B DIGITAL ARCHITECTURE - 6 04 100
MIA451C COLLABORATIVE DESIGN WORKSHOP - 6 04 100
MICS432P INTRODUCTION TO PROGRAMMING PARADIGN - 5 4 100
MIMBA431 ORGANISATIONAL BEHAVIOUR - 4 3 100
MIME432 ROBOTICS AND MACHINE VISION - 45 4 100
MIPSY432 PEOPLE THOUGHTS AND SITUATIONS - 4 4 100
5 Semester - 2019 - Batch
Course Code
Course
Type
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
CE531 STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING - 4 4 100
CE532P GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING - 5 4 100
CE533 HYDROLOGY AND WATER RESOURCES ENGINEERING - 3 3 100
CE541EF1 STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS - I - 4 3 100
CSOE561E04 PYTHON FOR ENGINEERS - 3 3 100
ECOE5603 AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRONICS - 3 3 100
ECOE5608 FUNDAMENTALS OF IMAGE PROCESSING - 3 3 100
ECOE5610 EMBEDDED BOARDS FOR IOT APPLICATIONS - 3 3 100
EE536OE03 INTRODUCTION TO HYBRID ELECTRIC VEHICLES - 4 3 100
EE536OE06 ROBOTICS AND AUTOMATION - 4 3 100
HS523 PROJECT MANAGEMENT AND FINANCE - 4 3 100
IC521 CONSTITUTION OF INDIA - 2 0 50
MICS533P BASICS OF COMPUTER ARCHITECTURE AND OPERATING SYSTEMS - 5 4 100
MIMBA531 ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL STATEMENTS - 4 4 100
MIPSY533 HUMAN ENGINEERING - 4 4 100
PH536OE1 NANO MATERIAL AND NANO TECHNOLOGY - 4 3 100
6 Semester - 2019 - Batch
Course Code
Course
Type
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
CE631P ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING - 5 4 100
CE632P HIGHWAY ENGINEERING - 5 4 100
CE641EA2 BUILDING INFORMATION MODELLING - 3 2 100
CE641EB2 TRAFFIC ENGINEERING AND MANAGEMENT - 3 3 100
CE641EB3 URBAN TRANSPORTATION PLANNING - 3 3 100
CE641EC2 ENVIRONMENTAL LAWS AND POLICY - 3 03 100
CE641EC3 PHYSIO-CHEMICAL PROCESSES FOR WATER AND WASTEWATER TREATEMENT - 3 03 100
CE641ED2 PIPELINE ENGINEERING - 3 3 100
CE641ED3 OPEN CHANNEL FLOW - 3 3 100
CE641EE2 SURFACE HYDROLOGY - 3 3 100
CE641EE3 ENVIRONMENTAL FLUID MECHANICS - 3 3 100
CE641EF2 STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS - II - 4 4 100
CE641EF3 REINFORCED CONCRETE - 3 3 100
CE641EG2 GEOTECHNICAL DESIGN - 3 3 100
CE641EG3 STRUCTURAL GEOLOGY - 3 3 100
CE642EA3 CONSTRUCTION COST ANALYSIS - 3 3 100
CE642EA4 ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE - 3 3 100
CE651 EXTENSIVE SURVEY PROJECT - 2 2 50
MICS634P INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER NETWORKS - 5 4 100
MIMBA631 DATA ANALYSIS FOR MANAGERS - 4 4 100
MIPSY634 SCIENCE OF WELL BEING - 4 4 100
7 Semester - 2018 - Batch
Course Code
Course
Type
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
BTGE 732 ACTING COURSE - 2 2 100
BTGE 734 DIGITAL WRITING - 2 2 100
BTGE 737 PROFESSIONAL PSYCHOLOGY - 4 2 100
BTGE 744 DIGITAL MARKETING - 2 2 100
BTGE 745 DATA ANALYTICS THROUGH SPSS - 2 2 100
BTGE735 DIGITAL MEDIA - 2 2 100
BTGE736 INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RIGHTS - 4 2 100
BTGE738 CORPORATE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY - 2 2 100
BTGE739 CREATIVITY AND INNOVATION - 2 2 100
BTGE741 GERMAN - 2 2 100
BTGE749 PAINTING AND SKETCHING - 2 2 100
BTGE750 PHOTOGRAPHY - 2 2 100
BTGE754 FUNCTIONAL ENGLISH - 2 2 50
CE731P WASTE WATER ENGINEERING - 5 4 100
CE732 DESIGN OF STEEL STRUCTURES - 4 3 100
CE733 PRESTRESSED CONCRETE STRUCTURES - 3 3 100
CE734 QUANTITY SURVEYING AND COST ESTIMATION - 3 3 100
CE735 BRIDGE ENGINEERING - 4 3 100
CE751 FIELD PRACTICE - 2 01 50
CE752 SERVICE LEARNING - 2 2 50
CE781 INTERNSHIP - 1 2 0
8 Semester - 2018 - Batch
Course Code
Course
Type
Hours Per
Week
Credits
Marks
CE831EA HIGHWAY GEOMETRIC DESIGN - 3 3 100
CE831EB PAVEMENT MATERIALS AND CONSTRUCTION - 3 3 100
CE831EC PAVEMENT DESIGN - 3 3 100
CE831ED URBAN TRANSPORT PLANNING - 3 3 100
CE831EE EARTH AND EARTH RETAINING STRUCTURES - 3 3 100
CE831EF ADVANCED FOUNDATION DESIGN - 3 3 100
CE831EG REINFORCED EARTH STRUCTURES - 3 3 100
CE831EH GROUND IMPROVEMENT TECHNIQUES - 3 3 100
CE832EA MATRIX METHOD OF STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS - 3 3 100
CE832EB THEORY OF ELASTICITY - 3 3 100
CE832EC STRUCTURAL DYNAMICS - 3 3 100
CE832ED FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS - 3 3 100
CE832EE EARTHQUAKE RESISTANT DESIGN OF STRUCTURES - 3 3 100
CE833EA RURAL WATER SUPPLY AND SANITATION - 3 03 100
CE833EB DESIGN OF HYDRAULIC STRUCTURES - 3 3 100
CE833EC OPEN CHANNEL HYDRAULICS - 3 3 100
CE833ED SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT - 3 3 100
CE833EE AIR POLLUTION AND CONTROL - 3 03 100
CE833EF INDUSTRIAL WASTEWATER TREATMENT - 3 3 100
CE833EG ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ASSESSMENT - 3 3 100
CE833EH GROUND WATER HYDROLOGY - 3 3 100
CE871 PROJECT WORK - 6 6 200
CE872 COMPREHENSION - 2 2 50
CY821 CYBER SECURITY - 2 2 50
IC821 CONSTITUTION OF INDIA - 2 0 50

BS351 - ENGINEERING BIOLOGY LABORATORY (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30
No of Lecture Hours/Week:2
Max Marks:50
Credits:2

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Understanding and application of MATLAB and TINKERCAD for biological analysis which would results in better healthcare and any engineer, irrespective of the parent discipline (mechanical, electrical, civil, computer, electronics, etc.,) can use the disciplinary skills toward designing/improving biological systems. This course is designed to convey the essentials of human physiology.

 

The course will introduce to the students the various fundamental concepts in MATLAB and TINKERCAD for numerical analysis and circuit design using arduino.

 

 

 

Learning Outcome

CO1Perform basic mathematical operation and analysis on biological parameters as BMI, ECG using MATLAB.L4

CO2Perform basic image processing on RGB images pertaining to medical data using MATLABL4

CO3Perform analysis on biological parameters using TinkerCad and design mini projects applicable for healthcare and biosensing.L4

 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:30
LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
 

1.      To familiarize with Matlab Online and getting used to basic functionalities used in Matlab (arrays, matrices, tables, functions)

2.      To calculate the Body Mass Index (BMI) of a person and determine under what category the person falls under – underweight, normal, overweight

3.      To determine the R peaks in given ECG and to find HRV using Matlab.

4.      To determine the R peaks in given ECG and to find HRV using Matlab.

5.      To determine the R peaks in given ECG and to find HRV using Matlab.

6.      Introduction to Tinkercad and using the various tools available for running a simple program of lighting a LED bulb using Arduino (digital).

7.      To design a driver motor in Tinkercad using Arduino and driver motor

8.      To design a temperature sensor in Tinkercad using Arduino and TMP36

9.      To design and simulate gas sensors using potentiometers, Arduino and servo motors

10.  To design and simulate measuring pulse sensors using photodiodes, IR LED and Arduino

11.  Preparation of biopolymers (polylactic acid) at home using home-based ingredients.

Text Books And Reference Books:

 

 

 

 

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

 

 

 

 

 

 

Evaluation Pattern

As per university norms

CE331P - COMPUTER AIDED CIVIL ENGINEERING DRAWING (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3
Max Marks:100
Credits:2

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

The objective of this course aims at enabling the students to prepare Working drawing of Building Components and Building Drawing and Line diagram.

Learning Outcome

CO1 Understand conventions of formal engineering drawings and interpret the drawings [L2]

CO2 Draw working drawings of masonry and RCC Wall footing, panelled doors, windows and RCC staircase [L3]

CO3 Communicate a design idea/concept graphically/ visually for a residential Building. [L3]

CO4 Draw water supply, sanitary and electrical layout in a line diagram [L2, L3]

CO5 Understand concepts of Building Information Modeling using Revit Architecture. [L2]

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
Introduction to Formal Drawing
 

Basics of AutoCad, Symbols and sign conventions, Coordinate systems, Understanding Civil Engineering Drawings, Functional aspect of residential, institutional and commercial buildings and byelaws

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:9
Preparing Working Drawing
 

Prepare working drawing of component of buildings i) Stepped wall footing and isolated RCC column footing, ii) Fully panelled and flush doors, iii) Half panelled and half-glazed window, iv) RCC staircase

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
Building Drawing
 

Development of plan, elevation, section and schedule of openings from the given line diagram of residential buildings, i) Two-bedroom building, ii) Two storeyed building.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:9
Single Line Diagram Drawing
 

For a given single line diagram, preparation of water supply, sanitary and electrical layouts.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
BIM
 

Fundamentals of Building Information Modelling (BIM).

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1 Subhash C Sharma & Gurucharan Singh (2005), “Civil Engineering Drawing”, Standard Publishers.


T2 Ajeet Singh (2002), “Working with AUTOCAD 2000 with updates on AUTOCAD 200I”, Tata- Mc Graw-Hill Company Limited, New Delhi.

T3 Venugopal (2007), “Engineering Drawing and Graphics + AUTOCAD”, New Age International Pvt. Ltd.,

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Balagopal and Prabhu (1987), “Building Drawing and Detailing”, Spades publishing KDR building, Calicut.


R2. Malik R.S., Meo, G.S. (2009) Civil Engineering Drawing, Computech Publication Ltd New Asian.


R3. Sikka, V.B. (2013), A Course in Civil Engineering Drawing, S.K.Kataria& Sons,

Evaluation Pattern

CIA marks : 50

ESE marks : 50

Exam hour : 3

CE332 - DISASTER PREPARDNRSS AND PLANNING (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3
Max Marks:100
Credits:2

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course objectives:  To understand the scope and relevance of Disaster Management in a changing world and to realize the responsibilities of individuals and institutions in a multidisciplinary setting.

Learning Outcome

         

CO1: Explain basic concepts and terminologies in disaster management (L2, PO4)

CO2: Assess hazards and disasters (L3, PO5)

CO3: Illustrate disaster impacts (L4, PO5)

CO4: Compare and Categorize Disaster Risk Mitigation and Adaptation (L5, PO6)

CO5: Mainstream disaster concepts into development (L5, PO7)

                                                       

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:6
Introduction to Disaster Management
 

Concepts and definitions: disaster, hazard, vulnerability, risk severity, frequency, capacity, impact, prevention and mitigation, Introduction to Disaster Management Cycle.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:6
Classification of Hazards and Disasters
 

Classification system for Hazards and Disasters; Physical dimensions; Magnitude-Frequency Relations; Disaster effects and impacts; Case studies representing different hazard types such as Floods, Drought, Earthquake, Epidemics, Terrorism, Conflicts (indicative list); Role of Multi disciplines in Disaster Management. Concept of vulnerability.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:6
Disaster Impacts
 

Disaster impacts (environmental, physical, social, ecological, economic, political, etc.); health, psycho-social issues; demographic aspects (gender, age, special needs); hazard locations; global and national disaster trends; climate change and urban disasters. Disaster Response Mechanisms. Humanitarian logistics and supply chain management.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:6
Disaster Risk Management
 

Detailing disaster management cycle – its phases; prevention, mitigation, preparedness, relief and recovery; early warning systems, Roles and responsibilities of government, community, local institutions, NGOs and other stakeholders; Policies and legislation for disaster risk reduction, DRR programs in India and the activities of National Disaster Management Authority.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:6
Disasters, Environment and Development
 

Factors affecting vulnerability such as impact of developmental projects and environmental modifications (including of dams, land use changes, urbanization etc.), sustainable and environmental friendly recovery; reconstruction and development methods.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1. Coppola, D, “Introduction to International Disaster Management “Elsevier, 2015.

T2. Paul, B.K, “Environmental Hazards and Disasters: Contexts, Perspectives and Management”, Wiley-Blackwell,

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Cutter, S. L., Emrich, C. T., Webb, J. J. and Morath D “Social Vulnerability to Climate Variability Hazards: A Review of the Literature” Final Report to Oxfam America, Hazards and Vulnerability Research Institute, Columbia.

R2. McClure, J., Henrich, L., Johnston, D. and Doyle, E.E.H, Are two earthquakes better than one? How earthquakes in two different regions affect risk judgments and preparation in three locations. IJDRR , 16; 192-199,2006.

 

Online Resources:

W1. http://www.training.fema.gov/emiweb/edu/ddemtextbook.asp

W2. https://www.weadapt.org/

W3. https://nagt.org/nagt/search_nagt.html?search_text=hazards&search=Go

W4. https://www.unisdr.org/

W5. https://emdat.be/

W6. http://bhuvan.nrsc.gov.in/bhuvan_links.php

W7. https://www.usgs.gov/

Evaluation Pattern

CIA (Continuus Internal Assessment) -50  {Combining CIA1, CIA2 (Mid sem Exam), CIA3, Attendance (5 Marks)}

ESE (End Semester Exam) - 50

 

 

CE333P - INTRODUCTION TO SOLID MECHANICS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

The objective of this course is to introduce to continuum mechanics and material modelling of engineering materials based on first energy principles: deformation and strain; momentum balance, stress and stress states; elasticity and elasticity bounds; plasticity and yield design. 

Learning Outcome

On completion of the course, the student will be able to

CO1: Demonstrate understanding of strain/displacement and Hooke’s law relationships based on theory of elasticity and compute magnitude of combined stresses in individual members and in structures (L2, L3) (PO1) (PO2)

CO2: Compute bending moment and shear force in a beam (L3) (PO1, PO2)

CO3: Compute stresses in beams under symmetrical loading (L3) (PO1, PO2)

CO4: Compute deflection in beams under symmetrical loading (L3) (PO1, PO2)

CO5: Demonstrate understanding to solve torsion problems in bars and thin walled members (L2) (PO1)

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:8
Simple Stresses and Strains
 

Concept of stress and strain, St. Venant’s principle, stress and strain diagram, Elasticity and plasticity – Types of stresses and strains, Hooke’s law – stress –strain diagram for mild steel – Working stress – Factor of safety – Lateral strain, Poisson’s ratio and volumetric strain – Elastic moduli and the relationship between them – Bars of varying section –composite bars – Temperature stresses. Strain Energy – Resilience – Gradual, sudden, impact and shock loadings – simple applications

Compound Stresses and Strains Two-dimensional system, stress at a point on a plane, principal stresses and principal planes, Mohr circle of stress, ellipse of stress and their applications. Two-dimensional stress-strain system, principal strains and principal axis of strain, circle of strain and ellipse of strain. Relationship between elastic constants.

Thin Cylinders and Spheres- Derivation of formulae and calculations of hoop stress, longitudinal stress in a cylinder, and sphere subjected to internal pressures. 

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:8
Bending moment and Shear Force Diagrams
 

Simply Supported and Cantilever beams: Bending moment and Shear Force Diagrams, Determination of Maximum bending moment and shear force for a given loading (uniformly distributed load, Gradually Varying load and concentrated loads) Fixed beams: Analysis of Fixed beams by double integration method, Calculation of maximum BM and SF for various loadings

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:10
Flexural Stresses-Theory of Simple Bending
 

Flexural Stresses-Theory of simple bending – Assumptions – Derivation of bending equation: M/I = f/y = E/R - Neutral axis – Determination of bending stresses – Section modulus of rectangular and circular sections (Solid and Hollow), I,T, Angle and Channel sections – Design of simple beam sections.

 Shear Stresses- Derivation of formula – Shear stress distribution across various beam sections like rectangular, circular, triangular, I, T angle sections.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:10
Slope and Deflection in statically determinate structures
 

Slope and deflection- Relationship between moment, slope and deflection.

Moment area method: Concepts and its application to determine slope and deflection in beams Macaulay’s method: Concepts and Application of this method to determine slope and deflection in beams.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
Torsion
 

Derivation of torsion equation and its assumptions. Applications of the equation of the hollow and solid circular shafts, torsional rigidity, Combined torsion and bending of circular shafts, principal stress and maximum shear stresses under combined loading of bending and torsion. Analysis of close-coiled-helical springs.

Text Books And Reference Books:

1. Timoshenko, S. and Young, D. H., “Elements of Strength of Materials”,5th ed DVNC, New York, USA, 2003

2. Kazmi, S. M. A., “Solid Mechanics” TMH, Delhi, India, 2017

  3. Hibbeler, R. C. Mechanics of Materials. 6th ed. East Rutherford, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall,2004

4. R. Subramanian, Strength of Materials , Oxford University Press, New Delhi, 2016

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

1.Crandall, S. H., N. C. Dahl, and T. J. Lardner. An Introduction to the Mechanics of Solids.2nd ed. New York, NY: McGraw Hill, 1979

2.Laboratory Manual of Testing Materials - William Kendrick Hall, 2006

3. Mechanics of Materials - Ferdinand P. Beer, E. Russel Jhonston Jr., John T. DEwolf – TMH 2002.

Evaluation Pattern

CIA I - Test, Assignment, quiz

CIA II - Midsem Exam

CIA III - Test, project based learning

ESE - End sem exam

CE334P - SURVEYING AND GEOMATICS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

In this course, the students will be taught to use the various conventional and modern survey instruments and analyze the data collected  from survey equipment. They will also be introduced to advanced surveying and mapping techniques like Photogrammetry, Remote Sensing, GIS, and GPS.

Learning Outcome

Course outcomes:

CO1:Understand the concepts of conventional survey methods and principles. { L3}{PO1, PO5, PO9, PO10}{PSO3}

CO2: Classify the modern survey instruments and operate total station for surveying and levelling { L5}{ PO1, PO5, PO9, PO10}{PSO3}

CO3: Analyze the Drone images using photogrammetric concepts {L5}{ PO1, PO5, PO9, PO10}{PSO3}

CO4:  Analyze the passive remote sensing images visually and digitally {L5}{ PO1, PO5, PO9, PO10}{PSO3}

CO5: Perform overlay analysis using GIS concepts to prepare thematic maps   {L5, L5}{ PO1, PO5, PO9, PO10}{PSO3}

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
Introduction to Surveying
 

Basics of Surveying: Introduction to Surveying, importance of surveying in civil engineering, Objective of Surveying, Classification of surveying, Principles of Chain, Compass, Plane Table, Theodolite and Tacheometric Surveying, Triangulation, Trilateration, resection and intersection methods of surveying Levelling: Trigonometric and Spirit Levelling, Principles of levelling- booking and reducing levels; differential, reciprocal leveling, profile levelling and cross sectioning. Digital and Auto Level, Errors in levelling; contouring: Characteristics, methods, uses; areas and volumes, Curves: Types of curves, simple, compound and transition Reverse curves, Elements of simple circular curves, – Method of setting out of simple circular curve

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:9
Modern methods of field measurements
 

 

Total Station Surveying and GPS Surveying: Working principle of Total Station, Advantages and Applications, corrections in total station data, Surveying with Total Station, Field Procedure for total station survey, Errors in Total Station Survey;  Global Positioning Systems- Segments, GPS measurements, errors and biases, Surveying with hand held GPS, Projection systems and coordinate transformation

 

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
Unit-3 Photogrammetry
 

Elementary Photogrammetry: Photogrammetry Surveying (8 Hours): Introduction, Types of Photogrammetry, Basic concepts, perspective geometry of aerial photograph, relief and tilt displacements, flight planning; Stereoscopy: Determination of ground coordinates with parallax measurements.

Digital Photogrammetry: Aero Triangulation, Bundle block adjustment, Ortho Mosaic generation, Drone Based Surveying for large scale stereoscopic Mapping, processing of Drone based data in open ware software’s.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:9
Remote Sensing
 

Basics of Remote Sensing: Introduction–Electromagnetic Spectrum, interaction of electromagnetic radiation with the atmosphere (types of scattering and its effect on remote sensing images) and earth surface features, Typical reflectance curves of Water, Soil and Vegetation, remote sensing data acquisition: platforms and sensors; IRS satellite Constellation,

Processing of Satellite Images: visual image interpretation keys, digital image: pre and post processing, classification techniques (Supervised, unsupervised and hybrid techniques), accuracy assessment of classified data.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
Geographic Information Systems (GIS)
 

Fundamentals of GIS:Definitions: components of a GIS The four M’s concept – Domain expertise for GIS, GIS objectives –– Topology – Data structures –Database management –Errors in GIS Vector and Raster Data Analysis Techniques: Vector data models, Raster Data Models, GIS modelling, Spatial data analysis techniques, Integration of GPS, Drone and Remote Sensing Data in GIS environment, Introduction to GIS software packages  and thematic Map generation.

Text Books And Reference Books:

Textbooks:

T1    B.C. Punmia., Surveying, Vol-1& II, 16th edition, New Delhi,Laxmi Publications, 2018. (UNIT 1)

T2    M. A. Reddy, Text Book of Remote Sensing and Geographical Information Systems, 4thEdition, Hyderabad, BS Publications, 2013. (UNIT 4 and  UNIT 5)

T3    B.C. Punmia, “Advanced Surveying”, Laxmi Publications, New Delhi, 2018 (UNIT 2, 3, 4)

T4    Remote Sensing and Image Interpretation – Lillesand , John Wiley and Sons, 2014 (UNIT 4)

T5    Reddy. M. A, “Text Book of Remote Sensing and Geographical Information Systems”, BS Publications, Hyderabad, Fourth Edition, 2013. (UNIT 4 and UNIT 5)

P.R Wolf & B.A. Dewitt Elementary Photogrammetry, 4th  edition, TMH publishing, 2014 (UNIT 3)

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Reference Books:

R1. S. Kumar, Basics of Remote Sensing sand GIS, New Delhi, Laxmi Publications, 2016. (UNIT 4 AND UNIT 5)

R2. T.P Kanitkar & S.V Kulkarni, Surveying Levelling, Part I & II, Pune, Vidhyarthi Gruha Prakashana, 2006. (UNIT 1)

R3. Alak De, Plane Surveying, 1St edition, New Delhi, S. Chand and Company Ltd, 2000.

R4. Arora S.K, Surveying, Vol-I & II, Standard Book House, Delhi, 2010. (UNIT 1 and UNIT 2)

R5. Arther Bannister, Dr Stanley Raymond & Dr.Raymond Baker, Surveying, India, Pearson Education, 1998. (UNIT 1)

R6. N.Basak, Surveying, India, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd, 2001. (UNIT 1)

R7. A.M.Chandra, Plane surveying, 3rd edition, New Delhi, New Age International Ltd, 2015. (UNIT 1)

R8. S.K.Ro., Fundamentals of Surveying, 2nd Edition, India, Prentice Hall of India, 2011.

R9. C.Venkataramiah, “Textbook of Surveying”, 2nd edition, New Delhi, Orient Blackswan, 2011. (UNIT 1  and UNIT 2)

Online Resources:

W1. http://www.gisresources.com/

W2. https://onlinecourses.nptel.ac.in/noc17_ce09

W3. https://nptel.ac.in/courses/105107122/1

W4. www.surveyofindia.gov.in/ 

 
Evaluation Pattern

Category

PCC

CIA Marks

70

ESE Marks

30

Exam Hours

3

CE335 - INTRODUCTION TO FLUID MECHANICS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:3

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

1.      COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

              The subject is a core course for 3rd semester B.Tech. students. The syllabus covers Hydrostatics, Kinematics and Dynamics of fluid flow and, its measurements.

       COURSE OBJECTIVES

To understand the importance of fluid mechanics in civil Engineering by knowing the properties of fluids and their engineering behaviour in terms of Fluid Statics, Kinematics and Dynamics.

Learning Outcome

CO1: Classify the types of fluids based on Newton’s law of viscosity {L2}{PO1}{PSO3}

CO2: Apply Pascal’s law and hydrostatic law to determine the pressure in a fluid flow. {L4}{PO1, PO2}{PSO3}

CO3: Analyse types of fluid flow  {L4}{PO1, PO2}{PSO3}

CO4: Apply Continuity equation, Euler’s Equation and Bernoulli’s Equation to analyse pipe flow for various losses {L4}{PO1, PO2}{PSO3}

CO5: Establish the relationship between model and prototype using the concepts of dimensional analysis and model laws in fluid flow {L5}{PO1, PO2}{PSO3}

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
Introduction to fluid mechanics and basic properties of fluids
 

The distinction between a fluid and a solid; Density, Specific weight, Specific gravity, Kinematic and dynamic viscosity; variation of viscosity with temperature, Newton law of viscosity; vapour pressure, boiling point, cavitation; surface tension, capillarity, Bulk modulus of elasticity, compressibility.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:9
Hydrostatics
 

Fluid Pressure: The pressure at a point, Pascal's law, pressure variation with temperature, density and altitude. Piezometer, U-Tube Manometer, Single Column Manometer, U-Tube Differential Manometer, Micromanometers. pressure gauges, Hydrostatic pressure and force: horizontal, vertical and inclined surfaces.  Buoyancy and stability of floating bodies.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
Fluid Kinematics
 

Classification of fluid flow: steady and unsteady flow; uniform and non-uniform flow; laminar and turbulent flow; rotational and  irrotational flow; compressible and incompressible flow; ideal and real fluid flow; one, two and three dimensional flows; Stream line, path line, streak line and stream tube; stream function, velocity potential function.  One-, two- and three -dimensional continuity equations in Cartesian coordinates.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:9
Fluid Dynamics
 

Surface and body forces; Equations of motion - Euler’s equation; Bernoulli’s equation – derivation; Energy Principle; Practical applications of Bernoulli’s equation: venturimeter, orifice meter and pitot tube; Momentum principle; Forces exerted by fluid flow on pipe bend; Vortex Flow – Free and Forced.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
Dimensional Analysis and Dynamic Similitude
 

Definitions of Reynolds Number, Froude Number, Mach Number, Weber Number and Euler Number; Buckingham’s π-Theorem.

Text Books And Reference Books:

 

  1. P.N. Modi and S.M. Seth, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics, New Delhi, Standard Book House.21st edition, 2017. (Unit 1, 3, 5)

  2. R. K. Bansal, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, New Delhi, Lakshmi Publications Revised Ninth Edition, 2018. (Unit 1, 2, 4)

  3. A.K. Jain, Fluid Mechanics, New Delhi, Khanna Publishers. 2016 edition. (Unit 1, 2)

  4. Cengel. Y. A and Cimbala. J. M, “Fluid Mechanics – Fundamentals and Applications”, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, Second Edition, 2011

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

 

  1. Frank,.M White, Fluid Mechanics in SI Units, Mcgraw Higher Ed, 8th Edition, 2016

  2. P. K. Kundu. P. K, Cohen. I. M and Dowling. D. R, “Fluid Mechanics”, Elsevier, New Delhi, Fifth Edition, 2012.

  3. Arora K.R., “Fluid Mechanics, Hydraulic and Hydraulics”, 2018, Standard Book House, New Delhi

  4. John F. Douglas et al., “Fluid Mechanics”, 1996, Pearson Education, India.

  5. Mohanty., “Fluid Mechanics”, 2008, PHI learning Private Limited

  6. Rao B. C. S., “Fluid Mechanics and Machinery”, 2016, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd

  7. Rathakrishnan., “Fluid Mechanics: An Introduction”, 2014, PHI learning Private Limited 

  8. Som S.K., “Introduction to Fluid Mechanics and Fluid Machines”, 2012, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd

  9. Subramanya. K., “1000 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics: Includes Hydraulic Machines”, 2016, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd

 

Online Resources:

W1. https://onlinecourses.nptel.ac.in/noc17_me04/preview

Evaluation Pattern

Sl No.

Evaluation Component

Module

Duration

(min)

Nature of Component

Validation       (Max. Marks)

 

1

    

       CIA -I

Assignment

-

Solving Practical Problems

10

Class Test

40

Solving Practical Problems

10

2

      CIA -II

Written Test

120

Closed Book

50

 

3

    

      CIA -III

Project based learning

60

Case studies on types of fluids, Model based on Archimedes principle

 

10

Class Test

40

Solving Practical Problems

10

4

ESE

ESE

180

Closed Book

100

The final calculation out of 100 marks is as follows:

CIA-I=10 marks

CIA-II=25 marks

CIA-III=10 marks

ESE=50 marks

Attendance= 5 marks 

EVS321 - ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30
No of Lecture Hours/Week:2
Max Marks:0
Credits:0

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

To understand the scope and importance of environmental science towards developing a conscious community for environmental issues, both at global and local scale.  

Learning Outcome

CO1. Explain the components and concept of various ecosystems in the environment (L2, PO7)

CO2. Explain the necessity of natural resources management (L2, PO1, PO2 and PO7)

CO3.Relate the causes and impacts of environmental pollution (L4, PO1, PO2, and PO3, PO4)

CO4.Relate climate change/global atmospheric changes and adaptation (L4,PO7)

CO5. Appraise the role of technology and institutional mechanisms for environmental protection (L5, PO8)

 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:6
Introduction
 

Environment and Eco systems – Definition, Scope and importance. Components of environment. Concept and Structure of eco systems. Material Cycles – Nitrogen, Carbon, Sulphur, Phosphorous, Oxygen. Energy Flow and classification of Eco systems.   

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:6
Natural Resources
 

Classification and importance- Forest, Water, Mineral, Food, Energy. Management of natural resources – challenges and methods. Sustainable development – Goals, Agriculture, Industries

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:6
Environmental Pollution
 

Causes and Impacts – Air pollution, Water pollution, Soil Pollution, Noise Pollution, Marine Pollution, Municipal Solid Wastes, Bio Medical and E-Waste. Solid Waste Management

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:6
Climate change/Global Atmospheric Change
 

Global Temperature, Greenhouse effect, global energy balance, Global warming potential, International Panel for Climate Change (IPCC) Emission scenarios, Oceans and climate change. Adaptation methods. Green Climate fund. Climate change related planning- small islands and coastal region. Impact on women, children, youths and marginalized communities

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:6
Environmental Protection
 

Technology, Modern Tools – GIS and  Remote Sensing,. Institutional Mechanisms - Environmental Acts and Regulations, Role of government, Legal aspects. Role of Nongovernmental Organizations (NGOs) , Environmental Education and Entrepreneurship

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1Kaushik A and Kaushik. C. P, “Perspectives in Environmental Studies”New Age International Publishers, New Delhi, 2018 [Unit: I, II, III and IV]

T2Asthana and Asthana, “A text Book of Environmental Studies”, S. Chand, New Delhi, Revised Edition, 2010 [Unit: I, II, III and V]

T3Nandini. N, Sunitha. N and Tandon. S, “environmental Studies” , Sapana, Bangalore,  June 2019 [Unit: I, II, III and IV]

T4R Rajagopalan, “Environmental Studies – From Crisis to Cure”, Oxford, Seventh University Press, 2017, [Unit: I, II, III and IV]

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1.Miller. G. T and Spoolman. S. E, “Environmental Science”, CENAGE  Learning, New Delhi, 2015

R2.Masters, G andEla, W.P (2015), Introduction to environmental Engineering and Science, 3rd Edition. Pearson., New Delhi, 2013.

R3.Raman Sivakumar, “Principals of Environmental Science and Engineering”, Second Edition, Cengage learning Singapore, 2005.

R4.P. Meenakshi, “Elements of Environmental Science and Engineering”, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New Delhi, 2006.

R5.S.M. Prakash, “Environmental Studies”, Elite Publishers Mangalore, 2007

R6.ErachBharucha, “Textbook of Environmental Studies”, for UGC, University press, 2005.

R7. Dr. Pratiba Sing, Dr. AnoopSingh and Dr. PiyushMalaviya, “Textbook of Environmental and Ecology”, Acme Learning Pvt. Ltd. New Delhi.

Evaluation Pattern

No Evaluation

MA331 - MATHEMATICS - III (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3
Max Marks:100
Credits:3

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

To enable the students to find the Fourier series and harmonic analysis of a periodic function, solve the boundary value problems using Fourier series, ordinary differential equations by series solution method and describe functionals and solve variational problems.

 

Learning Outcome

CO1: Develop the trigonometric series as Fourier expansion. {L4 }{PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4}

CO2: Classify the nature of partial differential equations and hence solve it by different methods. {L3} {PO1, PO2, PO3}

CO3: Solve boundary value problems using Fourier series {L3} {PO1, PO2, PO3}

CO4: Solve ordinary differential equation using series solution method {L3} {PO1, PO2, PO3}

CO5: Apply Euler’s equation to solve the optimal values of the functional. {L3} {PO1, PO2, PO3}

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:8
FOURIER SERIES
 

Periodic functions, Dirichlet’s conditions, General Fourier series, Odd and even functions, Half range sine and cosine series, Harmonic Analysis.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:10
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
 

Formation of PDE, Solution of homogeneous PDE involving derivative with respect to one independent variable only (Both types with given set of conditions), solution of non- homogeneous PDE by direct integration, Solution of Lagrange’s linear PDE of the type P p +Q q= R

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
BOUNDARY VALUE PROBLEMS
 

Various possible solutions of one-dimensional wave and heat equations, two-dimensional Laplace’s equation by the method of separation of variables. Solution of all these equations with specified boundary conditions.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:8
SERIES SOLUTION OF ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
 

Power Series solutions of differential equations, ordinary point, singular point, Frobenius method

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:10
CALCULUS OF VARIATIONS
 

Variation of a function, Variational problems, Euler’s equation and its solution, Standard variation problems including geodesics, minimal surface of revolution, hanging chain and Brachistochrone problems. Functional; functional involving higher order derivatives.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1.  Dr. B. Grewal, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, 43rd Edition, Khanna Publishers, July 2014.

T2.  H. K. Das & Rajnish Verma, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, 20th Edition, S. Chand & Company Ltd., 2012

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Erwin Kreyszig, “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”, 10th Edition, John Wiley & Sons,Inc. 2011.

R2. B.V. Ramana, 6th Reprint, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, Tata-Macgraw Hill, 2008

R3. George F. Simmons and Steven G. Krantz, “Differential Equation, Theory, Technique and Practice”, Tata McGraw – Hill, 2006.

R4. M. D. Raisinghania, “Ordinary and Partial Differential Equation”, Chand (S.) & Co. Ltd., India, March 17, 2005

Evaluation Pattern

CIA-1

20

CIA-2

25

CIA-3

20

Attendance

05

ESE

50

MIA351 - FUNDAMENTALS OF DESIGN (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:90
No of Lecture Hours/Week:6
Max Marks:100
Credits:04

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

The studio intends to contextualize the student towards aesthetical approach and sensitize them towards local and heterogeneous culture of ours. Today, the biggest challenge is lying in the areas of aesthetical thinking and process-based techniques, where we try to enhance aesthetic sense, creativity, responsive and reflective ecology in which they live and connect. They connect their creativity and aesthetical sensibility to local knowledge and culture of their own environment. Also, there are things to learn and adapt from the diversity of craftsmanship and knowledge system. 

  1. Introduction to different media and rendering techniques.
  2. Introduction to principles of composition, developing keen sensitivity to space, scale, proportion, light, wind, sound, texture.
  3. To understand basic principles of freehand drawing and color.
  4. Introduction to the representation of the human body and anthropometrics /ergonomics.
  5. To translate abstract principles of design into architectural processes, forms, and solutions.
  6. To introduce the Architectural Design Language – technical drafting and presentation and to impart the appropriate manual skills for visualization and technical representation.

Learning Outcome

CO1:  To have a comprehensive understanding of architectural drawing techniques and pictorial presentation.

Level: Basic

CO2: Ability to sensitively observe and record various aspects of the immediate environment including human relationships, visual language, aesthetic characteristics and space, elements of nature, etc. 

Level: Basic

CO3: Ability to achieve skills of visualization and communication, through different mediums and processes.

Level: Basic 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:20
Familiarizing surrounding
 

Observing, experiencing, analyzing the manmade environment and organic environment.

To create awareness of human abilities like perception, intuition, Identification, and observation, enjoying our senses through a nature walk, (by seeing, hearing, touching, smelling, and tasting)

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:20
Principles of art & drawing
 

To understand basic principles of art and drawing as an extension of seeing and a tool to create awareness of different visualization techniques.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:20
Elements of Design & theory of visual perception
 
  1. Elements of design, Developing skills of analysis, synthesis, interpretation, and communication through elements and composition.
  2. Introduction to the theory of visual perception through color, form, space, light and shadow, texture, and tones.
Unit-4
Teaching Hours:30
Pictorial Projections, Sciography & Rendering
 
  1. Developing pictorial representations -Isometric Projection, Axonometric projection, and Perspective projections 
  2. Introduction to Sciography and principles of shades and shadows.
  3. Rendering the pictorial projections.
Text Books And Reference Books:

T1.  Cari LaraSvensan and William Ezara Street, Engineering Graphics.

T2. Bhatt, N. D., Engineering Drawing, Charotar Publishing House Pvt. Ltd

T3. Venugopal, K., Engineering Drawing and Graphics, New Age International Publishers. 

T4. S. Rajaraman, Practical Solid Geometry.

 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Francis D. K. Ching, ‘Drawing, Space, Form, Expression’.

R2. Alexander W. White, ‘The Elements of Graphic Design, Allworth Press

R3. Alexander W. White, ‘The Elements of Graphic Design, Allworth Press; 1 edition (Nov 1, 2002)

Evaluation Pattern

 The Evaluation pattern comprises of two components; the Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) and the End Semester Examination (ESE).

CONTINUOUS INTERNAL ASSESSMENT (CIA): 50 Marks

END SEMESTER EXAMINATION (ESE, VIVA-VOCE): 50 Marks

TOTAL:100 Marks

Note: For this course, a minimum of 50% marks in CIA is required to be eligible for VIVA-VOCE which is conducted as ESE.

MICS331P - INTRODUCTION TO DATA STRUCTURES AND ALGORITHMS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 
  • To learn the systematic way of solving problems.
  • To understand the different methods of organizing large amounts of data.
  • To efficiently implement the different data structures.
  • To efficiently implement solutions for specific problems.

Learning Outcome

Sl NO

DESCRIPTION

REVISED BLOOM’S TAXONOMY (RBT)LEVEL

1.

Explain the basic concepts of data structures and solve the time complexity of the algorithm

L3

2.

Experiment with various operations on Linear Data structures

L3

3.

Examine the Structures and Operations of Trees and Heaps Data Structures

L4

4

Compare various given sorting techniques with respect to time complexity

L4

5

 Choose various shortest path algorithms to determine the minimum spanning path for the given graphs

L5

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:14
INTRODUCTION
 

Definition- Classification of data structures: primitive and non-primitive- Operations on data structures- Algorithm Analysis.

LAB Programs:

1a. Sample C Programs 1b. To determine the time complexity of a given logic. 

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:17
LISTS, STACKS AND QUEUES
 

Abstract Data Type (ADT) – The List ADT – The Stack ADT: Definition,Array representation of stack, Operations on stack: Infix, prefix and postfix notations Conversion of an arithmetic Expression from Infix to postfix. Applications of stacks. 

The Queue ADT: Definition, Array representation of queue, Types of queue: Simple queue, circular queue, double ended queue (de-queue) priority queue, operations on all types of Queues 

LAB Programs:

2. Implement the applications Stack ADT.

3. Implement the applications for Queue ADT.

4.Operations on stack[e.g.: infix to postfix, evaluation of postfix]

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:16
TREES
 

Preliminaries – Binary Trees – The Search Tree ADT – Binary Search Trees – AVL Trees – Tree Traversals – Hashing – General Idea – Hash Function – Separate Chaining – Open Addressing –Linear Probing – Priority Queues (Heaps) – Model – Simple implementations – Binary Heap.

LAB PROGRAMS:

5. Search Tree ADT - Binary Search Tree

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:14
SORTING
 

Preliminaries – Insertion Sort – Shell sort – Heap sort – Merge sort – Quicksort – External Sorting.

LAB PROGRAMS

6. Heap Sort.

7. Quick Sort.

8.Applications of Probability and Queuing Theory Problems to be implemented using data structures. 

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:14
GRAPHS
 

Definitions – Topological Sort – Shortest-Path Algorithms – Unweighted Shortest Paths – Dijkstra‘s Algorithm – Minimum Spanning Tree – Prim‘s Algorithm – Applications of Depth- First Search – Undirected Graphs – Bi-connectivity – Introduction to NP-Completeness-case study

LAB PROGRAMS

9. Implementing a Hash function/Hashing Mechanism.

10. Implementing any of the shortest path algorithms. 

 

Text Books And Reference Books:

TEXT BOOK

1.Mark Allen Weiss , “Data Structures and Algorithm Analysis in C”, 2nd  Edition, Addison-Wesley, 1997

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

1. Michael T. Goodrich, Roberto Tamassia and Michael H. Goldwasser , ―Data Structures and Algorithms in Python  ‖, First  Edition, John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated, 2013.ISBN1118476735, 9781118476734

Evaluation Pattern

Components of the CIA

CIA I : Assignment/MCQ  and Continuous Assessment : 10 marks

CIA II : Mid Semester Examination (Theory) : 10 marks

CIA III : Closed Book Test/Mini Project and Continuous Assessment: 10 marks

Lab marks :35 marks

Attendance : 05 marks

End Semester Examination(ESE) : 30% (30 marks out of 100 marks)

Total: 100 marks

MIMBA331 - PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:3

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course Description: This is offered as a core course in first trimester. This course will provide a general introduction to management principles and theories, and a brief outline on history and development of management thought.

Course Objectives: This course describes the steps necessary to understand an organisation that are aligned with business objectives and provides an insight to address a range of challenges that every manager encounters. It aims to prepare students for an exciting challenging and rewarding managerial career through case studies on ‘Global Perspective’.

Learning Outcome

 Course Learning Outcomes: On having completed this course students should be able to:

 CLO1   Understand different management approaches

 CLO2   Demonstrate planning techniques

 CLO3   Able to work in dynamic teams within organizations

CLO4   Analyze different processes in staffing and controlling

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:12
Nature, Purpose and Evolution of Management Thought
 

Meaning; Scope; Managerial levels and skills; Managerial Roles; Management: Science, Art or Profession; Universality of Management.

Ancient roots of management theory; Classical schools of management thought; Behavioral School, Quantitative School; Systems Approach, Contingency Approach; Contemporary Management thinkers & their contribution. Ancient Indian Management systems & practices. Comparative study of global management systems & practices. Social responsibility of managers, Managerial Ethics.

Evolution of Management: Teaching management through Indian Mythology (Videos of Devdutt Pattanaik, Self-learning mode)

 

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:12
Planning
 

Types of Plans; Steps in Planning Process; Strategies, level of Strategies, Policies and Planning; Decision making, Process of Decision Making, Techniques in Decision Making, Forecasting & Management by Objectives (MBO).

Planning: Emerald Case and Projects of Events

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:12
Organizing
 

Organizational structure and design; types of organizational structures; Span of control, authority, delegation, decentralization and reengineering. Social responsibility of managers, Managerial Ethics.

Organizing: Holacracy form of organization structure

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:12
Staffing
 

Human resource planning, Recruitment, selection, training & development, performance appraisal, managing change, compensation and employee welfare.

Motivation: Concept, Forms of employee motivation, Need for motivation, Theories of motivation, Stress Management

Staffing: Stress Management & Career path, Emerald Case

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:12
Leading and Controlling
 

Leadership concept, leadership Styles, leadership theories, leadership communication.

Nature of organizational control; control process; Methods and techniques of control; Designing control systems, Quality Management

Leading: Article on Styles of leadership by Daniel Goleman

Controlling: Projects of Events

           

Text Books And Reference Books:

 Koontz, H. & Heinz, W. (2013). Management (13th Edition). Tata McGraw Hill Publications.

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Recommended Reading

1.     Daft, R. L. (2013). The new era of management (10th Edition). Cengage Publications.

2.     Prasad, L.M., Principles and practices of management. New Delhi: Sultan Chand & Sons.     

3.     Stoner, J.F., Freeman, E. R., & Gilbert, D.R. (2013). Management (6th Edition). Pearson Publications.

4.      Joseph L Massie, Essentials of Management. Prentice-Hall India, New York.

Evaluation Pattern

Test & Exam

 Exam conducted for

Marks conversion

Weightage

Total

CIA-I

20

10

20%

10

CIA-II

50

25

25%

25

CIA-III

20

10

10%

10

Attendance

 

5

5%

5

CIA – I, II, and III

50

50%

50

End-term

100

50

50%

50

Total

100

MIME331 - SENSORS AND DATA ACQUISITION (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:45
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course objectives:  

  • To know about the types of transducers available.
  • To understand the function of signal generators and analyzers.
  • To gain information about data acquisition, data logging, and application of sensors incondition-based monitoring.

Learning Outcome

Course outcomes:

CO1. Summarize the working and construction of sensors measuring various physical
parameters.

CO2. Design suitable signal conditioning and filter circuits for sensors.

CO3. Outline operations of various data acquisition and transmission systems.

CO4. Distinguish smart sensors from normal sensors by their operation and construction.

C05. Classify various sensing methods used in condition monitoring

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
SENSORS AND TRANSDUCERS
 

Sensors and classifications – Characteristics environmental parameters – Selectionand specification of sensors – Introduction to Acoustics and acoustic sensors- Ultrasonicsensor- Types and working of Microphones and Hydrophones – Sound level meter, Humidity
sensor, and Nuclear radiation sensor – Stress- Strain measurements Strain gauges (resistiveand Optical) types Uniaxial and Multiaxial strain gauges with signal conditioning circuits(half, quarter, and full bridges)

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:9
SMART SENSORS
 

Introduction - primary sensors, characteristic, Information coding / processing, Datacommunication - Recent trends in sensors and Technology - Film sensor, MEMS and NanoSensors.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
SIGNAL CONDITIONING
 

Amplification, Filtering – Level conversion – Linearization - Buffering – Sample andHold circuit – Quantization – Multiplexer / Demultiplexer – Analog to Digital converter –Digital to Analog converter- I/P and P/I converter - Instrumentation Amplifier-V/F and F/V converter.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:9
DATA ACQUISITION
 

Data Acquisition conversion-General configuration-single channel and multichanneldata acquisition – Digital filtering – Data Logging – Data conversion – Introduction to DigitalTransmission system.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
SENSORS FOR CONDITION MONITORING
 

Introduction to condition monitoring - Non destructive testing (vs) condition
monitoring- Intelligent fault detection- Accelerometers- Acoustic Emission sensors- Thermalimaging cameras- Vibration Signature based monitoring techniques - Acoustic emissionholography - oil Analysis- Ultrasound based Non Destructive Evaluation techniques.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1. Patranabis. D, “Sensors and Transducers”, PHI, New Delhi, 2ndEdition, 2003.

T2. Ernest O. Doebelin, “Measurement Systems – Applications and Design”, TataMcGraw-Hill, 2009.

T3. David G. Alciatore and Michael B. Histand, “Introduction to Mechatronics andMeasurement systems”, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2nd Edition, 2008.

T4. John Turner and Martyn Hill, Instrumentation for Engineers and Scientists, OxfordScience Publications, 1999.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Cornelius Scheffer and PareshGirdhar “Practical Machinery Vibration Analysis andPredictive Maintenance” Elsevier, 2004.

R2. A.K. Sawney and PuneetSawney, “A Course in Mechanical Measurements andInstrumentation and Control”, 12th edition, DhanpatRai& Co, New Delhi, 2001.

R3.Mohamed Gad-el-Hak, “The MEMS handbook”, Interpharm/CRC. 2001

R4. Dr.Ing.B.V.A. RAO, “Monograph on Acoustics & Noise control”, NDRF, TheInstitution of Engineers (India), 2013.

Evaluation Pattern

CIA Marks: 50

ESE Marks: 50

 

MIPSY331 - UNDERSTANDING HUMAN BEHAVIOR (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

This course focuses on the fundamentals of psychology. It is an introductory paper that gives an overall understanding about the human behavior. It will provide students with an introduction to the key concepts, perspectives, theories, and sub-fields on various basic processes underlying human behavior.

  1. To understand the fundamental processes underlying human behavior
  2. To become aware of one’s idiosyncrasies and predispositions
  3. To apply the understanding of concepts in day-to-day activities

Learning Outcome

After the completion of this course students will be able to:

  1. Explain human behaviors using theoretical underpinnings
  2. Understand oneself and others, respecting the differences
  3. Demonstrate their understanding of psychological processes in daily activities

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:12
Sensation
 

Definition, Characteristics of Sensory modalities: Absolute and difference threshold; Signal detection theory; sensory coding; Vision, Audition, Other Senses. Assessment of Perception and Sensation

Practicum: Aesthesiometer

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:12
Perception
 

Definition, Understanding perception, Gestalt laws of organization, Illusions and Perceptual constancy; Various sensory modalities; Extrasensory perception.

Practicum:  Muller-Lyer Illusion

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:12
Learning and Memory
 

Learning:Definition, Classical conditioning, Instrumental conditioning, learning and cognition; Memory:  Types of Memory; Sensory memory, working memory, Long term memory, implicit memory, Constructive memory, improving memory; Assessment of memory.

Practicum: Memory drum

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:12
Individual Differences
 

Concepts and nature of Individual differences; Nature vs. nurture; Gender difference in cognitive processes and social behavior; Intelligence: Definition, Contemporary theories of intelligence; Tests of intelligence; Emotional, Social and Spiritual intelligence.

Practicum: Bhatia’s Battery of Performance

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:12
Personality
 

Definition, Type and trait theories of personality, Type A, B & C. Psychoanalytic -  Freudian perspective; Types of personality assessment.

Practicum: NEO-FFI 3

Text Books And Reference Books:

Baron, R. A. (2001). Psychology. New Delhi: Pearson Education India.

Rathus, S. A. (2017). Introductory Psychology, 5thEd. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.

Nolen-Hoeksema, S., Fredrickson, B.L. & Loftus, G.R. (2014). Atkinson & Hilgard'sIntroduction to Psychology.16th Ed. United Kingdom: Cengage Learning.

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Feldman, R. S. (2011). Understanding Psychology. New Delhi: Tata McGraw Hill.

Morgan, C. T., King, R. A., & Schopler, J. (2004). Introduction to Psychology. New Delhi: Tata     McGraw Hill.

Kalat, J. W. (2016). Understanding Psychology. New York: Cengage Learning

Evaluation Pattern

CIA Evaluation pattern

Group Assignment

Individual Assignment

Mid semester

20

20

25

 

Mid Semester Examination

Section A

(Definition)

Section B

(Short note)

Section C

(Essay)

Section D

(Case Question)

Total

5×2=10

4×5=20

1×10=10

1×10=10

50

 

End Semester Examination

Section A

(Definition)

Section B

(Short note)

Section C

(Essay)

Section D

(Case Question)

Total

5×2=10

4×5=20

1×10=10

1×10=10

50

 

 

CE431P - HYDRAULIC ENGINEERING (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:6
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

To introduce the students to various hydraulic engineering problems like open channel flows and hydraulic machines. At the completion of the course, the student should be able to relate the theory and practice of problems in hydraulic engineering

Learning Outcome

Upon the completion of this course the student will be able to:

CO1 Differentiate laminar and turbulent flow (L2, L3) (PO1, PO2), (PSO3)

CO2 Explain the concept of boundary layer theory (L2, L3) (PO1, PO2), (PSO3)

CO3 Determine the most economical channel section and analyse Hydraulic jump (L3, L4) (PO1, PO2), (PSO3)

CO4 Analyse Characteristics of hydraulic machines for efficiency (L4) (PO1, PO2), (PSO3)

CO5 Explain the importance of computational fluid dynamics in modeling of water resources. (L2) (PO1, PO2), (PSO3)

CO6 Calibrate flow measuring devices and hydraulic machines. (L5) (PO1, PO2, PO9,PO10), (PSO3)

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
Laminar and Turbulent Flow
 

Laminar Flow - Laminar flow through circular pipes, annulus and parallel plates. Stoke’s law

Turbulent Flow - Reynolds experiment, Transition from laminar to turbulent flow. Definition of turbulence, scale and intensity, Causes of turbulence, instability, mechanism of turbulence and effect of turbulent flow in pipes. Reynolds stresses, semi-empirical theories of turbulence, Prandtl’s mixing length theory, universal velocity distribution equation. Resistance to flow of fluid in smooth and rough pipes, Moody’s diagram.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:6
Boundary Layer Theory
 

Boundary Layer Analysis-Assumption and concept of boundary layer theory. Boundary-layer thickness, displacement, momentum & energy thickness, laminar and Turbulent boundary layers on a flat plate; Laminar sub-layer, smooth and rough boundaries. Local and average friction coefficients. Separation and Control.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:10
Open Channel Flow
 

Introduction - Comparison between open channel flow and pipe flow, geometrical parameters of a channel, classification of open channels, classification of open channel flow, Velocity Distribution of channel section.

Uniform Flow - Continuity Equation, Energy Equation and Momentum Equation, Characteristics of uniform flow, Chezy’s formula, Manning’s formula. Factors affecting Manning’s Roughness Coefficient, Most economical section of channel, Computation of Uniform flow, Normal depth.

Non-Uniform Flow - Specific energy, Specific energy curve, critical flow, discharge curve Specific force Specific depth, and Critical depth. Channel Transitions. . Hydraulic Jump- Theory of hydraulic jump, Elements and characteristics of hydraulic jump in a rectangular Channel, length and height of jump, location of jump, Types, applications and location of hydraulic jump.

Measurement of Discharge and Velocity - Venturi Flume, Standing Wave Flume, Parshall Flume, Broad Crested Weir. Gradually Varied Flow-Dynamic Equation of Gradually Varied Flow, Classification of channel bottom slopes, Classification of surface profile, Characteristics of surface profile. Computation of water surface profile

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:12
Hydraulic Machines
 

Hydraulic Machines: Introduction to hydraulic machines, Classification of turbines, impulse and reaction turbines. Design features, the efficiency of turbines, operating and main characteristic curves

Hydraulic Pumps: Introduction, Classification of pumps: centrifugal and reciprocating pumps, pumps in series and parallel, efficiency of the pumps, characteristic curves

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:8
Computational Fluid Dynamics
 

Basic Equations of fluid dynamics, Grid generation, Introduction to in viscid incompressible flow, Boundary layer flow as applicable to C.F.D. Hydro informatics: Concept of hydro informatics – scope of internet and web-based modelling in water resources engineering.

Unit-6
Teaching Hours:30
Practicals
 

Laboratory Components: List of Experiments

1. Calibration of V-notch

2. Calibration of rectangular or Trapezoidal notch.

3. Calibration of Ogee weir

4. Calibration of Broad crested weir.

5. Calibration of Venturi flume.

6. Calibration of Venturi meter.

7. Determination of Darcy’s friction factor for a straight pipe.

8. Determination of minor loss constants (Bend, Sudden contraction, sudden expansion).

9. Determination of vane coefficient for flat and hemispherical vanes.

10. Determination of hydraulic coefficient of a vertical orifice.

11. Performance tests on a single stage or multistage centrifugal pump (constant speed).

12. Performance tests on a Pelton wheel.

13. Performance tests on Francis

14. Performance tests on Kaplan turbine.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1 R. K. Bansal, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, New Delhi, Lakshmi Publications Revised Ninth Edition, 2018.

T2 A.K. Jain, Fluid Mechanics, New Delhi, Khanna Publishers. 2016 edition.

T3 P.N. Modi and S.M. Seth, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics, New Delhi, Standard Book House.21st edition, 2017.

T4 K. Subramanya, “Theory and Applications of Fluid Mechanics”, 2014, Tata McGraw Hill.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1 Ven Te Chow, “Open Channel Hydraulics”, Tata McGraw Hill.

R2 Burnside, C.D., “Electromagnetic Distance Measurement,” Beekman Publishers, 1971.

R3 SS Rattan, “Fluid Mechanics & Hydraulic Machines”, 2014, Khanna Publishing House

R4 CSP Ojha, R Berndtsson & P.N. Chandramouli, “Fluid Mechanics and Machinery,” 2016, Oxford Universiy

R5 Sadhu Singh, “Fluid Machinery”, 2006, Khanna Publishing House, Delhi

R6 Raghunath. H.M., “Fluid Mechanics & Machinery”, 2014, CBS Publishers

R7 Arora.K.R., “Hydraulics & Fluid Mechanics”, 2000, Standard Book house, NewDelhi

R8 Gupta. S.C., “Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines”, 2016, Pearson Education, India

R9 Jain, A.K., “Fluid Mechanics”, 2012, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi.

R10 James. F. Cruise, Vijay P. Singh, Mohsan M. Sherif, “Elementary Hydraulics”, (1st Edition, 2008) Thomson Learning.

R11 John F. Douglas et al., “Fluid Mechanics”,3rd edition, 2008, Pearson Education, India.

R12 Rao. B. C. S, “Fluid Mechanics and Machinery”, 2010, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd.

R13 Som S.K., “Introduction to Fluid Mechanics and Fluid Machines”, 2014, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd

R14 Subramanya K., “1000 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics: Includes Hydraulic Machines”, 2014, Tata Mc Graw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd

R15 Subramanya K., “Flow in Open Channels”, 2016, Tata McGraw-Hill Education Pvt. Ltd.

Online Resources:

https://nptel.ac.in/courses/105103096/

https://nptel.ac.in/courses/105/106/105106114/

https://nptel.ac.in/courses/105103021/

Evaluation Pattern

CIA = 70 Marks

ESE = 30 Marks

Total = 100 Marks

CE432 - MECHANICS OF MATERIALS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

The objective of this Course is to introduce to continuum mechanics and material modelling of engineering materials based on first energy principles: deformation and strain; momentum balance, stress and stress states; elasticity and elasticity bounds; plasticity and yield design. 

Learning Outcome

Upon the completion of this course the student will be able to:

CO1 Analyse the stress and strain relationship of various structural members (L4, PO1, PO2)

CO2 Determine the forces and moments in slender members (L5, PO1, PO2)

CO3 Analyse the statically determinate and indeterminate trusses (L4, PO1, PO2)

CO4 Analyse statically indeterminate beams and frames subjected to Bending, torsional and temperature stresses. (L4, PO1, PO2)

CO5 Analyse the stability of columns and understand the energy approach in plastic theory. (L4, PO1, PO2)

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:12
Theories of Stress and Strain
 

Description of finite deformation, Infinitesimal deformation; Analysis of statically determinate trusses; Stability of dams, retaining walls and chimneys; Stress analysis of thin, thick and compound cylinder; Generalized state of stress and strain: Stress and strain tensor, Yield criteria and theories of failure; Tresca, Von-Mises, Hill criteria, Heigh-Westerguard’s stress space.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:10
Momentum Balance and Stresses
 

Forces and Moments Transmitted by Slender Members, Shear Force and Bending Moment Diagrams, Momentum Balance, Stress States / Failure Criterion.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:13
Mechanics of Deformable Bodies
 

Force-deformation Relationships and Static Indeterminacy, Uniaxial Loading and Material Properties, Trusses and Their Deformations, Statically Determinate and Indeterminate Trusses,

Force-Stress-Equilibrium covering Multiaxial Stress and Strain, Displacement – Strain covering Multiaxial Strain and Multiaxial Stress-strain Relationships, Elasticity and Elasticity Bounds covering Stress-strain-temperature Relationships and Thin-walled Pressure Vessels, Stress and strain Transformations and Principal Stress, Failure of Materials,

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:13
Theory of Bending
 

Stress and Strains; Deflections and Torsion covering Pure Bending, Moment-curvature Relationship, Beam Deflection, Symmetry, Superposition, and Statically Indeterminate Beams, Shear and Torsion, Torsion and Twisting, Thermoelasticity, Energy methods, Variational Methods; Strain energy, elastic, complementary and total strain energy, Strain energy of axially loaded bar, Beam in bending, shear and torsion; General energy theorems, Castigliano’s theorem, Maxwell Bettie’s reciprocal theorem; Virtual work and unit load method for deflection, Application to problems of beams and frames.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:12
Structural Stability
 

Stability of columns, Euler’s formula, end conditions and effective length factor, Columns with eccentric and lateral load; Plasticity and Yield Design covering 1D-Plasticity – An Energy Approach, Plasticity Models, Limit Analysis and Yield Design.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1 Norris, C.H. and Wilber, J. B. and Utku, S. “Elementary Structural Analysis” McGraw Hill, Tokyo, Japan

T2 R. Agor, “Structural Analysis”, Khanna Publishing House

T3 BC Punmia and A.K. Jain, “Mechanics of Materials”, Laxmi Publications

T4 Timoshenko, S. and Young, D. H., “Elements of Strength of Materials”, DVNC, New York, USA.

T5 Kazmi, S. M. A., ‘Solid Mechanics” TMH, Delhi, India.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Hibbeler, R. C., "Mechanics of Materials", 6th ed. East Rutherford, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall, 2004

R2. Crandall, S. H., N. C. Dahl, and T. J. Lardner, "An Introduction to the Mechanics of Solids", 2nd ed. New York, NY: McGraw Hill, 1979

R3. Gere, J. M., and S. P. Timoshenko, "Mechanics of Materials", 5th ed. Boston: PWS Kent Publishing, 1970.

R4. Ashby, M. F., and D. R. H. Jones, "Engineering Materials, An Introduction to their Properties and Applications", 2nd ed. Butterworth Heinemann.

R5. Collins, J. A. "Failure of Materials in Mechanical Design", 2nd ed. John Wiley and Sons, 1993.

R6. Courtney, T. H. "Mechanical Behavior of Materials", McGraw-Hill, 1990.

R7. Hertzberg, R. W. "Deformation and Fracture Mechanics of Engineering Materials", 4th ed. John Wiley and Sons, 1996.

R8. Nash, W. A., "Strength of Materials", 3d ed. Schaum's Outline Series, McGraw-Hill, 1994.

Evaluation Pattern

CIA-1 : 10 MARKS

CIA-2 : 25 MARKS

CIA-3 : 10 MARKS

ATTENDANCE : 5 MARKS

END SEMESTER EXAM : 50 MARKS

TOTAL: 100 MARKS

CE433P - MATERIALS TESTING AND EVALUATION (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course deals with an experimental determination and evaluation of mechanical characteristics and advanced behaviour of metallic and non-metallic structural materials. The course deals with explanation of deformation and fracture behaviour of structural materials. The main goal of this course is to provide students with all information concerning principle, way of measurement, as well as practical application of mechanical characteristics.

Learning Outcome

Upon the completion of this course the student will be able to:

CO1 Understand the properties civil engineering materials (L2, PO1, PO2)

CO2 Understand and Choose the components and functions of buildings made up of masonry and concrete (L3, PO1, PO2)

CO3 Understand the types of doors, windows and staircases made up of various materials (L2, PO1,PO2)

CO4 Understand and Distinguish the prefabrication and precast techniques in construction (L4, PO1,PO2)

CO 5 Understand and Apply the test procedures for material testing and analyse the properties of materials using standard methods and evaluation procedures(L3, PO1, PO2)

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
Introduction to Engineering Materials
 

Stones, bricks, aggregates, timber, glass, plastics, ceramics and refractories, bitumen, asphalt, Cements, Structural Steel and other Metals, Paints and Varnishes, Acoustical material and geo-textiles, rubber and asbestos, laminates and adhesives, Graphene, Carbon composites and other engineering materials including properties and uses, Concrete (plain, reinforced and steel fibre/ glass fibre-reinforced, light-weight concrete, High Performance Concrete, Polymer Concrete) 

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:10
Building Components- Masonry and Concrete
 

Classification of Foundations, Introduction to Different type of foundation, Masonry footings, isolated footings. Combined and strap RCC footings, Raft footing, and Pile foundations. MASONRY: Definition of terms used in masonry, Bonds in Brickwork, English Bond, Flemish Bond, Reinforced brickwork, Joints in Stone Masonry, Rubble Masonry, Coursed Rubble Masonry, Uncoursed rubble masonry, Random rubble masonry, Ashlar Masonry, Masonry design requirements as per IS 1905. FLOORS AND ROOFS: Types of flooring, Granolithic, Mosaic, Ceramic, Marble, Polished Granite, Industrial flooring, Flat Roof (R.C.C.), Sloped roof (R.C.C and Tile roof), Lean to roof, Wooden truss (King post and queen post trusses ), steel trusses, Weather proof course for RCC Roof. STAIRS, PLASTERING AND PAINTING: Purpose of Plastering, Materials of plastering, Lime mortar, Cement Mortar, Methods of plastering, Stucco plastering, Lath plastering, Purpose of Painting, Types of Paints, Application of paints to new and old surfaces, Distemper, Plastic emulsion, Enamel, Powder coated painting to walls and iron and steel surfaces, Polishing of wood surface

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
Stairs, Doors and Windows
 

Types (Classifications) and Technical terms in stairs, Requirements of a good stair. Geometric Design of RCC Dog Legged and open well stairs. (Plan and sectional elevation of stairs), Doors, Types, Panelled doors, Glazed doors, Flush doors, Collapsible and rolling shutters, Louvered doors, Revolving, sliding and swing doors, Windows, Types, Panelled, Glazed, Bat window, Dormer window, Louvered and corner window and Ventilators.

 

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:7
Introduction to Cost Effective Construction
 

Necessity, Advantages, Pre-fabrication techniques, Pre cast doors and windows (Pre cast frames and shutters), Alternative Building Materials, Hollow concrete blocks, Stabilized mud blocks, Micro concrete tiles, Precast roofing elements, Miscellaneous topics: Form Work, Form work Details, RCC columns, Beams, Floors, Slip forming, Damp proof construction 

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:10
Material Testing and Standard Evaluation Procedures
 

Introduction to Material Testing:  What is the “Material Engineering”?; Mechanical behaviour and mechanical characteristics; Elasticity – principle and characteristics; Plastic deformation of metals; Tensile test – standards for different material (brittle, quasi-brittle, elastic and so on) True stress – strain interpretation of tensile test; hardness tests; Bending and torsion test; strength of ceramic; Internal friction, creep – fundaments and characteristics; Brittle fracture of steel – temperature transition approach; Background of fracture mechanics; Discussion of fracture toughness testing – different materials; concept of fatigue of materials; Structural integrity assessment procedure and fracture mechanics

Standard Testing & Evaluation Procedures:  Laboratory for mechanical testing; Discussion about mechanical testing; Naming systems for various irons, steels and nonferrous metals; Discussion about elastic deformation; Plastic deformation; Impact test and transition temperatures; Fracture mechanics – background; Fracture toughness – different materials; Fatigue of material; Creep.

Text Books And Reference Books:

1. H.E. Davis, G.E. Troxell, George F.W. Hauck,"Testing Of Engineering Materials" Fourth Edition McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 2010

2. Khanna & Justo, “Highway Materials and Pavement”, Nemchand & Bros, Roorkee, 2000

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

1.Chudley, R., Greeno, "Building Construction Handbook", 6th ed., Butterworth-Heinemann, 2006

2.Khanna, S.K., Justo, C.E.G and Veeraragavan, A, "Highway Materials and Pavement Testing", Nem Chand& Bros, Fifth Edition

3.Various related updated & recent standards of BIS, IRC, ASTM, RILEM, AASHTO, etc. corresponding to materials used for Civil Engineering applications

4.Kyriakos Komvopoulos, "Mechanical Testing of Engineering Materials", Cognella,2011

5.E.N. Dowling, "Mechanical Behaviour of Materials", Prentice Hall International Edition, 1993

American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM), Annual Book of ASTM Standards, (post 2000)

Evaluation Pattern

CIA I - Test, Assignment, Quiz

CIA II - Mid sem exam

CIA III - Test, project based learning

ESE - End sem exam

CE434P - INSTRUMENTATION AND SENSOR TECHNOLOGIES FOR CIVIL ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:3

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course objectives: The objective of this Course is to understand instrumentation, sensor theory and technology, data acquisition, digital signal processing, damage detection algorithm, lifetime analysis and decision making. For lab work, the course will allow students to prepare, deploy and analyze observations from standard instruments. Laboratory experiments shall be used on application of concepts introduced in the lectures.

Learning Outcome

CO1. Understand the properties civil engineering materials

CO2. Understand the components and functions of buildings made up of masonry and concrete

CO3. Understand the types of doors, windows and staircases made up of various materials

CO4. Understand the prefabrication and precast techniques in construction

CO5. Understand the test procedures for material testing and analyse the properties of materials using standard methods and evaluation procedures

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:6
Fundamentals of Measurement, Sensing and Instrumentation
 

Definition of measurement and instrumentation, physical variables, common types of sensors; Describe the function of these sensors; Use appropriate terminology to discuss sensor applications; and qualitatively interpret signals from a known sensor type, types of instrumentation, Sensor Specifics, Permanent installations, Temporary installations;

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:6
Sensor Installation and Operation
 

Predict the response of sensors to various inputs; Construct a conceptual instrumentation and monitoring program; Describe the order and methodology for sensor installation;  Differentiate between types of sensors and their modes of operation and measurement and Approach to Planning Monitoring Programs, Define target, Sensor selection, Sensor siting, Sensor Installation & Configuration, Advanced topic, Sensor design, Measurement uncertainty

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:8
Data Analysis and Interpretation
 

a) Fundamental statistical concepts

b) Data reduction and interpretation

c) Piezometer, Inclinometer, Strain gauge, etc.

d) Time domain signal processing

e) Discrete signals, Signals and noise and

f) a few examples of statistical information to calculate are:

Average value (mean), On average, how much each measurement deviates from the mean (standard deviation), Midpoint between the lowest and highest value of the set (median), Most frequently occurring value (mode), Span of values over which your data set occurs (range)

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:6
Frequency Domain Signal Processing and Analysis
 

Explain the need for frequency domain analysis and its principles; Draw conclusions about physical processes based on analysis of sensor data; Combine signals in a meaningful way to gain deeper insight into physical phenomena, Basic concepts in frequency domain signal processing and analysis, Fourier Transform, FFT (Fast Fourier Transform), Example problems: Noise reduction with filters, Leakage, Frequency resolution.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:4
Civil Engineering Applications
 

Application of instrumentation and sensing in civil engineering laboratories. Understanding various instruments from basics of instrumentation. Measurements and observations with equipment, analysis of observed data, Interpretation of results and errors involved in equipment and preparation of evaluation report.

Unit-6
Teaching Hours:30
PRACTICALS
 

1)      1. Use of different sensors, strain gauges, inclinometers,

2)     2.  Performance characteristics

3)     3.  Errors during the measurement process

4)     4.  Calibration of measuring sensors and instruments

5)      5. Measurement, noise and signal processing

6)      6. Analog Signal processing

7)      7. Digital Signal Processing

8. Demonstration & use of sensor technologies

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1    J.G. Joshi,"Electronics Measurements & Instrumentation", Khanna Publishing House

T2: A.K. Sahwney, "A Course in Electronics Measurements and Instrumentation”, Dhanpat Rai and Sons, New Delhi

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1.Alan S Morris, "Measurement and Instrumentation Principles", 3rd/e, Butterworth Hienemann,2001

R2.David A. Bell, "Electronic Instrumentation and Measurements" 2nd/e, Oxford Press, 2007

R3.S. Tumanski, “Principle of Electrical Measurement”, Taylor & Francis,2006

R5: Ilya Gertsbakh, "Measurement Theory for Engineers", Springer, 2010

Evaluation Pattern

CIA-1: 20 Marks

CIA-2(MSE)- 50 Marks

CIA-3: 20 MArks

Overall CIA: 50 Marks

ESE: 100 MArks

CY421 - CYBER SECURITY (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30
No of Lecture Hours/Week:2
Max Marks:50
Credits:0

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

This mandatory course is aimed at providing a comprehensive overview of the different facets of Cyber Security.  In addition, the course will detail into specifics of Cyber Security with Cyber Laws both in Global and Indian Legal environments

Learning Outcome

SI. NO

DESCRIPTION

REVISED BLOOM’S TAXONOMY (RBT)LEVEL

CO -1

Describe the basic security fundamentals and cyber laws and legalities.

L2

CO -2

Describe various cyber security vulnerabilities and threats such as virus, worms, online attacks, Dos and others.

L2

CO -3

Explain the regulations and acts to prevent cyber-attacks such as Risk assessment and security policy management.

L3

CO -4

Explain various vulnerability assessment and penetration testing tools.

L3

CO -5

Explain various protection methods to safeguard from cyber-attacks using technologies like cryptography and Intrusion prevention systems.

L3

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:6
UNIT 1
 

Security Fundamentals-4 As Architecture Authentication Authorization Accountability, Social Media, Social Networking and Cyber Security.Cyber Laws, IT Act 2000-IT Act 2008-Laws for Cyber-Security, Comprehensive National Cyber-Security Initiative CNCI – Legalities

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:6
UNIT 2
 

Cyber Attack and Cyber Services Computer Virus – Computer Worms – Trojan horse.Vulnerabilities -  Phishing -  Online Attacks – Pharming - Phoarging  –  Cyber Attacks  -  Cyber Threats -  Zombie- stuxnet - Denial of Service Vulnerabilities  - Server Hardening-TCP/IP attack-SYN Flood

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:6
UNIT 3
 

Cyber Security Management Risk Management and Assessment - Risk Management Process - Threat Determination Process -Risk Assessment - Risk Management Lifecycle.Security Policy Management - Security Policies - Coverage Matrix Business Continuity Planning - DisasterTypes  -  Disaster Recovery Plan - Business Continuity Planning Process

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:6
UNIT 4
 

Vulnerability - Assessment and Tools: Vulnerability Testing - Penetration Testing Black box- white box.Architectural Integration:  Security Zones - Devicesviz Routers, Firewalls, DMZ. Configuration Management - Certification and Accreditation for Cyber-Security.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:6
UNIT 5
 

Authentication and Cryptography: Authentication - Cryptosystems - Certificate Services, Securing Communications:  Securing Services -  Transport  –  Wireless  -  Steganography and NTFS Data Streams. Intrusion Detection and Prevention Systems:   Intrusion -  Defense in Depth  -  IDS/IPS  -IDS/IPS Weakness and Forensic AnalysisCyber Evolution: Cyber Organization – Cyber Future

Text Books And Reference Books:

R1. Matt Bishop, “Introduction to Computer Security”, Pearson, 6th impression, ISBN: 978-81-7758-425-7.

R2. Thomas R, Justin Peltier, John, “Information Security Fundamentals”, Auerbach Publications.

R3. AtulKahate, “Cryptography and Network Security”,  2nd Edition, Tata McGrawHill.2003

R4. Nina Godbole, SunitBelapure, “Cyber Security”, Wiley India 1st Edition 2011

R5. Jennifer L. Bayuk and Jason Healey and Paul Rohmeyer and Marcus Sachs, “Cyber Security Policy Guidebook”, Wiley; 1 edition , 2012

R6. Dan Shoemaker and Wm. Arthur Conklin, “Cyber security: The Essential Body Of Knowledge”,   Delmar Cengage Learning; 1 edition, 2011

R7. Stallings, “Cryptography & Network Security - Principles & Practice”, Prentice Hall, 6th Edition 2014

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

NIL

Evaluation Pattern

Only CIA will be conducted as per the University norms. No ESE

Maximum Marks : 50

HS423 - PROFESSIONAL ETHICS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30
No of Lecture Hours/Week:2
Max Marks:50
Credits:2

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Basic elements of civil engineering professional practice are introduced in this course. Roles of all participants in the process-owners, developers, designers, consultants, architects, contractors, and suppliers - are described. Basic concepts in professional practice, business management, public policy, leadership, and professional licensure are introduced. 

Learning Outcome

CO1 Understand the importance of planning, management and organization in engineering firms(L2, P11

CO2 Understand the importance of leadership qualities and controlling the processes and work force in organization (L2, P7, P9 P10 and P11)

CO        CO3 Understand the importance of professional practice and ethics in engineering (L2, P8)

CO        CO4 Understand the basics of contract management (L3, P8 and P11)

      CO5 Understand the basics of arbitration laws and agreements (L3, P8 and 10)

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:6
Principles of Planning and Management
 

Managerial Roles, Essential Managerial Skills, Key personal characteristics for Managerial success. Evolution and various schools to management thoughts, continuing management themes – quality and performance excellence, global awareness, learning organization, Characteristics of 21st century Executives. Social responsibility of managers. Planning: steps in planning process; setting and managing objectives – MBO method, Strategies: importance, formulation of policies; Programs: Planning premises: concept, developing effective planning premises; Decision making, approaches to decision making, various techniques used for decision making. Organizing: organization structure, formal and informal organization. Traditional Organization Structures Directions in organizational Structures – Team structure, network structure, boundary less structure, Organizing Trends and Practices – Chain of command, unity of command, span of control, delegation and empowerment, decentralization and use of staff, organizational design and organizational configuration.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:6
Leadership and Control in Management
 

Leadership: Leadership and vision, Leadership traits, classic Leadership styles. Leaders behaviour – Likert’s four systems, Managerial Grid. Overlapping role of leader and managers. The organizational context of communication, Directions of communications, channels of communication, Barriers to communication. Motivation and rewards, rewards and performance. Hierarchy of need theory and two factor theory. Integrated model of motivation.

Controlling: Control function in management, The basic control process. Types of control – feed forward, concurrent and feedback controls. Factors in control effectiveness.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:6
Professional Practice & Ethics
 

Professional Practice: Respective roles of various stakeholders: Government (constituting regulatory bodies and standardization organizations, prescribing norms to ensure safety of the citizens); Standardization Bodies (ex. BIS, IRC)(formulating standards of practice); professional bodies (ex. Institution of Engineers(India), Indian Roads Congress, IIA/ COA, ECI, Local Bodies/ Planning Authorities) (certifying professionals and offering platforms for interaction); Clients/ owners (role governed by contracts); Developers (role governed by regulations such as RERA); Consultants (role governed by bodies such as CEAI); Contractors (role governed by contracts and regulatory Acts and Standards); Manufacturers/ Vendors/ Service agencies (role governed by contracts and regulatory Acts and Standards), Professional Ethics – Definition of Ethics, Professional Ethics, Business Ethics, Corporate , Ethics, Engineering Ethics, Personal Ethics; Code of Ethics as defined in the website of Institution of Engineers (India); Profession, Professionalism, Professional Responsibility, Professional Ethics; Conflict of Interest, Gift Vs Bribery, Environmental breaches, Negligence, Deficiencies in state-of-the-art; Vigil Mechanism, Whistleblowing, protected disclosures.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:6
Contract Management
 

General Principles of Contracts Management: Indian Contract Act, 1972 and amendments covering General principles of contracting; Contract Formation & Law; Privacy of contract; Various types of contract and their features; Valid & Voidable Contracts; Prime and sub-contracts; Joint Ventures & Consortium; Complex contract terminology; Tenders, Request For Proposals, Bids & Proposals; Bid Evaluation; Contract Conditions & Specifications; Critical /“Red Flag” conditions; Contract award & Notice To Proceed; Variations & Changes in Contracts; Differing site conditions; Cost escalation; Delays, Suspensions & Terminations; Time extensions & Force Majeure; Delay Analysis; Liquidated damages & Penalties; Insurance & Taxation; Performance and Excusable Non-performance; Contract documentation; Contract Notices; Wrong practices in contracting (Bid shopping, Bid fixing, Cartels); Reverse auction; Case Studies; Build-Own-Operate & variations; Public- Private Partnerships; International Commercial Terms;

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:6
Arbitration, Conciliation and Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) System
 

Arbitration – meaning, scope and types – distinction between laws of 1940 and 1996; UNCITRAL model law – Arbitration and expert determination; Extent of judicial intervention; International commercial arbitration; Arbitration agreements – essential and kinds, validity, reference and interim measures by court; Arbitration tribunal – appointment, challenge, jurisdiction of arbitral tribunal, powers, grounds of challenge, procedure and court assistance; Award including Form and content, Grounds for setting aside an award, Enforcement, Appeal and Revision; Enforcement of foreign awards – New York and Geneva Convention Awards; Distinction between conciliation, negotiation, mediation and arbitration, confidentiality, resort to judicial proceedings, costs; Dispute Resolution Boards; Lok Adalats

Text Books And Reference Books:

R1.CB Gupta, “A Textbook of Organizational Behaviour”, S. Chand Publications New Delhi, [Unit: II]

R2.LM Prasad, “Organizational Behaviour”, Sutan Chand and Sons [Unit:II]

R3.B.S. Patil, "Legal Aspects of Building and Engineering Contracts", 1974. [Unit: II and III]

R4.The National Building Code, BIS, 2017 [Unit: II and III]

R5.RERA Act, 2017 [Unit: III]

R6.Meena Rao, "Fundamental concepts in Law of Contract", 3rd Edn. Professional Offset, 2006

R7.Neelima Chandiramani, "The Law of Contract: An Outline", 2nd Edn. Avinash Publications Mumbai,2000 [Unit: IV]

R8.Avtar Singh, "Law of Contract", Eastern Book Co., 2002 [Unit: IV]

R9.Dutt, "Indian Contract Act", Eastern Law House,1994 [Unit: IV]

R10. Anson W.R., "Law of Contract, Oxford University Press,1979, [Unit:IV]

R11. Kwatra G.K., "The Arbitration & Conciliation of Law in India with case law on UNCITRAL Model Law on Arbitration, Indian Council of Arbitration", 2005 [Unit: V]

R12. Wadhera, "Intellectual Property Rights", Universal Law Publishing Co.,2005 [Unit:V]

R13. T. Ramappa, “Intellectual Property Rights Law in India, Asia Law House", 2010 [Unit:V]

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

T1   R.R. Gaur, R. Sangal, G.P. Bagaria,” A Foundation Course in Human Values and Professional Ethics” Excel Books, Delhi, [Unit: III]

T2   Premvir Kapoor, “Professional Ethics and Human Values”, Khanna Book Publishing, [Unit: III]

T3   Nair. C. G. K, “Engineering Ethics”, Harshree Publishing Company, Bangalore, 2006 [Unit:III]

T4 Raman. B.S and Yaji. R. K, “Constitution of India and Professional Ethics”, United Publishers, Mangalore, 2006 [Unit: III]

Evaluation Pattern

CIA1 -20 Marks

CIA2 - 50 Marks

CIA3 - 20 Marks

ESE- 50 Marks

MIA451A - ENVIRONMENTAL DESING AND SOCIO CULTURAL CONTEXT (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:90
No of Lecture Hours/Week:6
Max Marks:100
Credits:04

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Elective subjects have been suggested which are related to specialized areas in Architecture. The student may choose any one subject of interest. The detailed syllabus of the electives chosen and the modus operandi of teaching will be taken up by the faculty in charge.

Course Objective: To expose the students to specialized areas of architecture.

Learning Outcome

To acquire the knowledge of the chosen area of specialization; to apply or innovate the fundamentals and details learnt, in design.

Level: Basic

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:90
Environmental Design & Socio-cultural Context
 

The understanding of habitat in a cultural setting where architecture is explored in the context of craft-making – ecology, people, and architecture.

Reading of the context and site intuitively and technically and initiate the design exercise of a Pavilion.

Exploration of local material resources that inform architecture.

Design development of a Pavilion comprising of a simple function for “Me and my environment”.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1.Ingersoll, R. And Kostof, S. (2013). World architecture: a cross-cultural history. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

T2. Rapoport, A (1969). House Form and Culture. Prentice-Hall, Inc. Englewood Cliffs, NJ USA Pearson

T3. Bary, D. & Ilay, C. (1998) Traditional Buildings of India, Thames & Hudson, ISBN-10 : 0500341613

T4. McHarg I. (1978), Design with Nature. NY: John Wiley & Co.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Tillotsum G.H.R. (1989) The tradition of Indian Architecture Continuity, Controversy – Change since 1850, Delhi: Oxford University Press.

R2. René Kolkman and Stuart H. Blackburn (2014). Tribal Architecture in Northeast India. 

R3. Richardson, V. (2001) New Vernacular Architecture; Laurance King Publishing.

R4. Kenneth, F. (1983). Towards a Critical Regionalism: Six points for an architecture of resistance, In the Anti-Aesthetic: Essays on Postmodern Culture. (Ed.) Hal, F. Seattle: Bay Press.

R5. Brunskill, R. W. (1987). Illustrated Handbook of Vernacular Architecture. Castle Rock: Faber & Faber.

R6. Frampton, K., & Cava, J. (1995). Studies in tectonic culture: The poetics of construction in nineteenth and twentieth century architecture. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.

Evaluation Pattern

The Evaluation pattern comprises of two components; the Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) and the End Semester Examination (ESE).

CONTINUOUS INTERNAL ASSESSMENT (CIA): 50 Marks

END SEMESTER EXAMINATION (ESE, VIVA-VOCE): 50 Marks

TOTAL:100 Marks

Note: For this course, a minimum of 50% marks in CIA is required to be eligible for VIVA-VOCE which is conducted as ESE.

MIA451B - DIGITAL ARCHITECTURE (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:90
No of Lecture Hours/Week:6
Max Marks:100
Credits:04

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course Description:

Elective subjects have been suggested which are related to specialized areas in Architecture. The student may choose any one subject of interest. The detailed syllabus of the electives chosen and the modus operandi of teaching will be taken up by the faculty in charge.

Course objectives: To expose the students to specialized areas of architecture.

 

Learning Outcome

To acquire the knowledge of the chosen area of specialization; to apply or innovate the fundamentals and details learned, in design.

 

Level: Basic

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:90
Digital Architecture
 
  1. Imparting the knowledge of creative planning and execution of visual communication and the latest technological advancements in architecture.
  2. Concepts of geometries and surface, media and architecture.
  3. Spatial and regional designs with help of diagrams, geometry, and surface parameters.
  4. Contemporary Design approach with the help of theories.
Text Books And Reference Books:

T1. Achim Menges, Sean Ahlquist . (2011) Computational Design thinking

T2: Fox, M. (2009) Interactive Architecture: Adaptive World, Princeton Architectural Press, ISBN-10 : 1616894067.

T3: Linn C. D. & Fortmeyer, R. (2014) Kinetic Architecture: Designs for Active Envelopes, Images Publishing Group Pty Ltd., ISBN-10 : 1864704950

T4: Ali Rahim, 'Contemporary Process in Architecture', John Wiley & Sons, 2000.

T5. Ali Rahim (Ed), 'Contemporary Techniques in Architecture, Halsted Press, 2002.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Arturo Tedeschi.(2014) AAD_Algorithms-Aided Design.

R2. Kostas Terzidis.(2006) Algorithmic Architecture

R4. Lisa Iwamoto.(2009) Digital Fabrications: Architectural and Material Techniques, Architecture Briefs

R5.Eisenmann, P. (1999) Diagram Diaries, Universe Publishing, ISBN-100789302640.

Evaluation Pattern

The Evaluation pattern comprises of two components; the Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) and the End Semester Examination (ESE).

CONTINUOUS INTERNAL ASSESSMENT (CIA): 50 Marks

END SEMESTER EXAMINATION (ESE, VIVA-VOCE): 50 Marks

TOTAL:100 Marks

Note: For this course, a minimum of 50% marks in CIA is required to be eligible for VIVA-VOCE which is conducted as ESE.

MIA451C - COLLABORATIVE DESIGN WORKSHOP (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:90
No of Lecture Hours/Week:6
Max Marks:100
Credits:04

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Elective subjects have been suggested which are related to specialized areas in Architecture. The student may choose any one subject of interest. The detailed syllabus of the electives chosen and the modus operandi of teaching will be taken up by the faculty in charge.

Course objective: To expose the students to specialized areas of architecture.

Learning Outcome

To acquire the knowledge of the chosen area of specialization; to apply or innovate the fundamentals and details learned, in design.

Level: Basic

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:90
Collaborative Design Workshop
 

Engage in a rural outreach program through an architecture design project by adopting appropriate technology that seeks solutions to environmental, social concerns and addresses the sustainability paradigm.

Design and execution of an architectural project of a dwelling environment of a small community, with a focus on ideas of type and typology through site studies and analysis.

Study of correlation between climate-environmental parameters and social-cultural patterns as generators of an architectural space.

Construction and commissioning of the approved architectural design that is externally funded.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1. Dean, A., & Hursley, T. (2002). Rural Studio: Samuel Mockbee and an Architecture of Decency. Princeton Architectural Press.

T2. Ching, F. D. K. (2015). Architecture: Form, Space, & Order (Fourth edition.). New Jersy: John Wiley.

T3. Givoni, B. (1969). Man, climate and architecture. Elsevier.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Minke. G (2012). Building with Bamboo, Design and Technology of a Sustainable Architecture. Birkhauser, Basel Switzerland.

R2. Rapoport, A (1969). House Form and Culture. Prentice-Hall, Inc. Englewood Cliffs, NJ USA Pearson

R3. Clark, R. H., & Pause, M. (2012). Precedents in architecture: Analytic diagrams, formative ideas, and partis (4th ed.). Hoboken, N.J.: John Wiley & Sons

R4. Carter, R. (2012). On and By Frank Lloyd Wright: A Primer of Architectural Principles. Phaidon Press.

R5. Curtis, W. (1994). Le Corbusier: Ideas and Forms. Phaidon Press; Revised edition. R6. Mertins, D., & Lambert, P. (2014). Mies. New York: Phaidon.

Evaluation Pattern

The Evaluation pattern comprises of two components; the Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) and the End Semester Examination (ESE).

CONTINUOUS INTERNAL ASSESSMENT (CIA): 50 Marks

END SEMESTER EXAMINATION (ESE, VIVA-VOCE): 50 Marks

TOTAL:100 Marks

Note: For this course, a minimum of 50% marks in CIA is required to be eligible for VIVA-VOCE which is conducted as ESE.

MICS432P - INTRODUCTION TO PROGRAMMING PARADIGN (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Software development in business environment has become more sophisticated, the software implementation is becoming increasingly complex and requires the best programming paradigm which helps to eliminate complexity of large projects. Object Oriented Programming (OOP) has become the predominant technique for writing software at present. Many other important software development techniques are based upon the fundamental ideas captured by object-oriented programming. The course also caters to the understanding of event driven programming, generic programming and concurrent programming.

Learning Outcome

CO1: Demonstrate the fundamental concepts of Object Oriented Programming.

CO2: Make use of the inheritance and interface concepts for effective code reuse.

CO3: Inspect dynamic and interactive graphical applications using AWT and SWING.

CO4: Build an application using generic programming and exception handling concepts.

CO5: Assess and design concurrent and parallel applications using multithreaded concepts.

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:15
OBJECT-ORIENTED PROGRAMMING : FUNDAMENTALS
 

Review of OOP - Objects and classes in Java – defining classes – methods - access specifiers – static members – constructors – finalize method – Arrays – Strings - Packages – JavaDoc comments.

 

LAB:

1. Implementation of Simple Java programs to understand data types, variables, operators, strings, input and output, control flow, arrays.

2.  Implementation of Classes and Objects – static fields, methods, method parameters, object construction.     

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:18
OBJECT-ORIENTED PROGRAMMING : INHERITANCE
 

Inheritance – class hierarchy – polymorphism – dynamic binding – final keyword – abstract classes – the Object class – Reflection – interfaces – object cloning – inner classes.

 

LAB:

 

3. Implementation of Inheritance – how inheritance is handled using java keywords: extends and implements.

4. Implementation of Interfaces – programs on usage.

 5. Implementation of Inner classes – programs on inner classes.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:12
EVENT-DRIVEN PROGRAMMING
 

Graphics programming – Frame – Components – working with 2D shapes – Using color, fonts, and images - Basics of event handling – event handlers – adapter classes – actions – mouse events – AWT event hierarchy – introduction to Swing – Model-View- Controller design pattern – buttons – layout management – Swing Components

LAB:

7.  Implementation of event driven programming

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:15
GENERIC PROGRAMMING
 

Motivation for generic programming – generic classes – generic methods – generic code and virtual machine – inheritance and generics – reflection and generics – Exceptions – exception hierarchy – throwing and catching exceptions.

 

LAB:

 7. Implementation of Generic programming.

 8.  Implementation of Exceptions.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:15
CONCURRENT PROGRAMMING
 

Multi-threaded programming – interrupting threads – thread states – thread properties – thread synchronization – synchronizers – threads and event-driven programming, Parallel programming –fork, join framework.

 

LAB:

9.  Implementation of Multithreaded programs

 10. Implementation of Debugging using Assertions, logging and using a debugger.        

 

Text Books And Reference Books:

Text Books:

T1. Cay S. Horstmann and Gary Cornell, “Core Java, Volume I – Fundamentals ” ,Ninth Edition, Prentice Hall, 2012.

T2.  Martina Seidl, Marion Scholz, Christian Huemer and GertiKappel , “UML @ Classroom An Introduction to Object-Oriented Modeling Series: Undergraduate Topics in Computer Science”, Springer, 2015.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Reference Books:

R1. Cay S. Horstmann , “Java SE8 for the Really Impatient: A Short Course on the  Basics (Java Series)”, 2014.

R2. Herbert Schildt,  “Java: The Complete Reference (Complete Reference Series)”, Ninth Edition, 2014.

R3. Bruce Eckel, “Thinking in Java”, 4th Edition, Prentice Hall Professional, 2006.

R4. Doug Rosenberg and Matt Stephens, “Use Case Driven Object Modeling with UML: Theory and Practice (Expert's Voice in UML Modeling)”,APress, 2013.

Evaluation Pattern

CIA I : Assignment and Continuous Assessment : 10 marks

CIA II : Mid Semester Examination (Theory) : 10 marks

CIA III : Closed Book Test and Continuous Assessment: 10 marks

Lab marks :35 marks

Attendance : 05 marks

End Semester Examination(ESE) : 30% (30 marks out of 100 marks)

Total: 100 marks

MIMBA431 - ORGANISATIONAL BEHAVIOUR (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:3

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course Description: The course is offered as a mandatory core course for all students in Trimester II.  The course introduces students to a comprehensive set of concepts and theories, facts about human behaviour and organizations that have been acquired over the years. The subject focuses on ways and means to improve productivity, minimize absenteeism, increase employee engagement and so on thus, contributing to the overall effectiveness. The basic discipline of the course is behavioral science, sociology, social psychology, anthropology and political science.

Course Objectives: To make sense of human behaviour, use of common sense and intuition is largely inadequate because human behaviour is seldom random. Every human action has an underlying purpose which was aimed at personal or societal interest. Moreover, the uniqueness of each individual provides enough challenges for the managers to predict their best behaviour at any point of time. A systematic study of human behaviour looks at the consistencies, patterns and cause effect relationships which will facilitate understanding it in a reasonable extent. Systematic study replaces the possible biases of intuition that can sabotage the employee morale in organizations.

Learning Outcome

Course Learning Outcomes: On having completed this course student should be able to:

At the end of the course the student will be able to:

CLO1: Determine the individual and group behavior in the workplace. 

CLO2: Assess the concepts of personality, perception and learning in Organizations. 

CLO3: Analyze various job-related attitudes. 

CLO4: Design motivational techniques for job design, employee involvement, incentives, rewards & recognitions. 

CLO5: Manage effective groups and teams in organizations.

 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:12
Unit-1: Introduction to Organizational Behaviour
 

Historical Development, Behavioural sciences and Organizational behaviour, Meaning, Importance, Basic concepts, methods and tools for understanding behaviour, Challenges and Opportunities, OB model, ethical issues in organizational Behaviour.

Cross-cultural management, managing multicultural teams, communicating across cultures, OB in the digital age.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:12
Unit-2: Individual Behaviour ? Personality, Perception and Learning
 

Personality:  Foundations of individual behaviour, Personality, Meaning and Importance, Development of personality, Determinants of personality, Theories of personality, Relevance of personality to managers.

Perception: Nature, Importance and Definition of Perception, Factors involved in perception, The Perceptual Process, Perceptual Selectivity and Organization, Applications in Organizations.

Learning: Definition and Importance, Theories of learning, Principles of learning, Shaping as managerial tool.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:12
Unit-3: Attitudes, Values & Job Satisfaction
 

Attitudes: Sources and types of attitudes, Attitude formation and change, Cognitive Dissonance Theory. Effects of employee attitude, Job related attitudes

Values: meaning, importance, source and types, and applications in organizations.

Job satisfaction: Measuring Job Satisfaction, Causes of Job Satisfaction, impact of satisfied and dissatisfied employees on the workplace.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:12
Unit-4: Motivation
 

Meaning, process and significance of motivation, Early Theories of motivation: Hierarchy of Needs, Theory X Theory Y, Two Factor theory, McClelland Theory of Needs, Contemporary Theories of Motivation: Goal Setting theory, Self-Efficacy theory, Equity theory/Organizational justice, Expectancy theories, Motivation theories applied in organizations: Job design, employee involvement, rewards and global implications

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:12
Unit-5: Groups & Teams
 

Groups: Meaning, classification and nature of groups, Stages of group development, an alternative model for Temporary Groups with punctuated equilibrium model, Group properties: Roles, Norms, Status, Size and Cohesiveness, Group decision making.

Teams: Meaning of teams, Types of teams, Creating Effective teams, what makes individuals into effective team players, Team development, Team decision making. 

Text Books And Reference Books:

Core Text Books:

T1. Robbins, S P., Judge, T A and Vohra, N (2018).  Organizational Behavior. 18th Edition, Prentice Hall of India.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Rao V S P & V Sudeep 2018, Managing Organisational Behavior, Trinity Press, 3rd edition, New Delhi.

Evaluation Pattern

Test & Exam

Exam conducted for

Marks conversion

Weightage

Total

CIA – I

20

10

20%

10

CIA – II

50

25

25%

25

CIA – III

20

10

10%

10

Attendance

5

5%

5

CIA – I, II, and III

 

50

50%

50

End – term

100

50

50%

50

Total

100

MIME432 - ROBOTICS AND MACHINE VISION (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:45
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course objectives:

1.      To understand the basics of drives and power transmission system.

2.      To learn about the kinematics of robot

3.      To understand the basics of sensors and the different types of robotic End Effectors

4.      To learn about the machine vision systems and its application

To gain information about the different types of robot programming methods.

Learning Outcome

Course outcomes:

After successful completion of this course, the students should be able to

CO1. Explain the basics of robots, drives and power transmission system.

CO2. Solve and analyze the kinematics of robotic manipulator.

CO3. Illustrate different sensors and robotic end-effectors

CO4. Explain the basics of machine vision and its operation.

CO5. Program robots using different programming methods.

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
INTRODUCTION
 

Basic Structure, Classification of robot and Robotic systems, laws of robotics,
workspace and precision of movement. Drives and control systems - Robot drive
mechanisms- hydraulic – electric – servomotor- stepper motor - pneumatic drives.
Control systems for robots.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:9
KINEMATICS OF ROBOT MANIPULATOR:
 

Introduction to manipulator kinematics, homogeneous transformations and robot
kinematics, Denavit-Hartenberg (D-H) representation, concept of forward and inverse
kinematics.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
SENSORS AND ROBOT END EFFECTORS
 

Sensors in robotics -Position sensors, Velocity sensors, Acceleration Sensors,
Force/Torque sensor, Touch and Tactile sensors, Proximity, Range and sniff sensors,
RCC and IRCC systems, VOICE recognition and synthesizers. Robot End Effectors -
Types of end effectors, Mechanical grippers – Types of Gripper mechanisms – Grippers
force analysis, other types of Grippers – Vacuum cups – Magnetic Grippers – Adhesive
Grippers, Active and passive grippers, Robot end effector interface.

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:9
MACHINE VISION
 

Image Sensing and Digitizing - Image definition, Image acquisition devices –
videcon camera and digital camera, specialized lighting techniques. Digital Images -
Sampling, Quantization and Encoding. Image storage. Image Processing and Analysis -Data reduction – digital conversion and windowing. Segmentation – Thresholding, Edgedetection and Region growing. Binary Morphology and grey morphology operations.
Feature Extraction, Object recognition, Depth measurement. Application of Vision
systems.

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
Robot programming:
 

Introduction; On-line programming: Manual input, lead
through programming, teach pendant programming; Off-line programming languages,Simulation.

Text Books And Reference Books:

T1. S. R. Deb and S. Deb, „Robotics Technology and Flexible Automation, TataMcGraw Hill Education Pvt. Ltd, 2010.

T2. Saeed B. Niku, „Introduction to Robotics,Prentice Hall of India, 2nd Edtion 2001.

T3. Mikell P. Groover, "Industrial Robots - Technology, Programming andApplications", McGraw Hill, New York, 2008

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

R1. Richard D Klafter, Thomas A Chmielewski, Michael Negin, "Robotics Engineering –An Integrated Approach", Eastern Economy Edition, Prentice Hall of India P Ltd.,2006.
R2. Fu K S, Gonzalez R C, Lee C.S.G, "Robotics: Control, Sensing, Vision andIntelligence", McGraw Hill, 1987.

R3. Ramesh Jam, Rangachari Kasturi, Brain G. Schunck, Machine Vision, Tata McGrawHill, 1991.

R4. Yoremkoren, Robotics for Engineers, McGraw-Hill, USA, 1987.

R5. P.A. Janaki Raman, Robotics and Image Processing, Tata McGraw-Hill, 1991

Evaluation Pattern

CIA Marks

50

ESE Marks

50

MIPSY432 - PEOPLE THOUGHTS AND SITUATIONS (2020 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

The course is an exploration of the prevailing theories and empirical methods that explain about people’s thoughts, feelings and behaviors in a social context. This throws light on cognitive and social factors that influence human behavior, especially in situations populated by others.

 

  1. To understand different ways of thinking about people and the perception of self in social situations
  2. To comprehend factors of affect related to cognition in a social context
  3. To develop knowledge about the dynamics of person in different situation in a social living

Learning Outcome

At the end of the course students will be able:

  1. To understand the thinking patterns of people and the perception of self in various cultural contexts
  2. To comprehend factors of affect related to cognition in a social context
  3. To inculcate dynamics of person in different situation
  4. To evaluate the person and situation by using psychometric tests

 

 

 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:12
Introduction to Self
 

Definition, Person perception; Self-concept; Self-presentation; Self-esteem.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:12
Affect and Cognition
 

Emotions - Positive and negative affect; Thoughts and expressions; Selective attention; Information processing; Memory; Cognitive appraisal; Judgment and Decision Making; Problem Solving. 

Practicum: Decision making & Problem Solving scale

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:12
The Person in the Situation - I
 

 

Justifying our actions, Social Relations: Stereotypes; Prejudice: Definition and Types, Sources of Prejudice, Consequences of Prejudice; Strategies to reduce prejudice; Attribution, Attitude and Attitude Change.

 

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:12
The Person in the Situation - II
 

Aggression: Perspectives, Causes; Prevention and Control of Aggression; Pro-social Behavior.

Practicum: Pro-social behavior scale

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:12
Group Dynamics
 

Nature of Groups; Basic Processes, Group Performance, Group Decision Making; Group Interaction (Facilitation, Loafing)

Practicum: Sociometry

Text Books And Reference Books:

Myers, D.G (2002) Social Psychology,.New York: McGraw Hill Companies.

Baron, Robert A. and Byrne, D. (2001) .Social Psychology 8 th Edition (Reprint).New Delhi:Prentice-Hall of India Pvt Ltd.

Baumeister.R.F. and Bushman,B.J. (2008).Social Psychology and Human nature. Belmont,CA:Thomson Wadsworth

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Tuffin, K. (2005). Understanding critical social psychology. London: Sage Publications.

Brehm, S.S. and Kassin, SN. (1996) Social Psychology. Boston : Houghton Mifflin Company.

Crisp, R.J. and Turner, R.N. (2007), Essential Social Psychology. New Delhi: Sage Publications India Pvt., Ltd.

Taylor ,S .E, Peplau, L.A and Sears, D.O. (2006) Social Psychology. New Delhi: Pearson Prentice-Hall of India.

Misra, G., & Dalal, A. K. (2001). Social Psychology in India: Evolution and Emerging Trends. In K. A. Dala, & G. Misra, New Directions in Indian Psychology. New Delhi: Sage.

Evaluation Pattern

CIA Evaluation pattern

Group Assignment

Individual Assignment

Mid semester

20

20

25

 

Mid Semester Examination

Section A

(Definition)

Section B

(Short note)

Section C

(Essay)

Section D

(Case Question)

Total

5×2=10

4×5=20

1×10=10

1×10=10

50

 

End Semester Examination

Section A

(Definition)

Section B

(Short note)

Section C

(Essay)

Section D

(Case Question)

Total

5×2=10

4×5=20

1×10=10

1×10=10

50

 

CE531 - STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING (2019 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course objectives: course aims at providing students with a solid background on principles of structural engineering design. Students will be exposed to the theories and concepts of both concrete and steel design and analysis both at the element and system levels. 

Learning Outcome

Course outcomes: - Upon the completion of this course the student will be able to:

CO1 Understand concepts of energy principles, safety, sustainable development in performance

CO2  Understand Planning and Design Process

CO3 Understand Materials and Structural Design Criteria

CO4 Design RC beams and columns, Structural steel compression and tension members

CO5 Understand System Design Concepts

 

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:12
Introduction Energy Principles
 

Introduction- concepts of energy principles, safety, sustainable development in performance; what makes a structure; principles of stability, equilibrium; what is a structural engineer, role of engineer, architect, user, builder; what are the functions’ what do the engineers design, first principles of process of design

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:12
Planning and Design Process
 

Materials, Loads, and Design Safety; Behaviour and Properties of Concrete and Steel; Wind and Earthquake Loads

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:12
Materials and Structural Design Criteria
 

Introduction to the analysis and design of structural systems. Analyses of determinate and indeterminate trusses, beams, and frames, and design philosophies for structural engineering. Laboratory experiments dealing with the analysis of determinate and indeterminate structures; [Inclusion of analysis of trusses and indeterminate beams using commercially available software]

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:12
Design of Structural Elements
 

Concrete Elements, Steel Elements, Structural Joints; Theories and concepts of both concrete and steel design and analysis both at the element and system levels. Approximate Analysis Methods as a Basis for Design; Design of Reinforced Concrete Beams for Flexure; Design of Reinforced Concrete Beams for Shear; Bond, Anchorage, and Serviceability; Reinforced Concrete Columns; Reinforced Concrete Slabs; Introduction to Steel Design; Tension Members and Connections; Bending Members; Structural Systems [Inclusion of analysis and design of RC elements using commercially available software]

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:12
System Design Concepts
 

Special Topics that may be Covered as Part of the Design Project Discussions; Cable Structures; Prestressed Concrete Bridges; Constructability and Structural Control; Fire Protection

Text Books And Reference Books:

Textbooks:

T1 Nilson, A. H. Design of Concrete Structures. 13th edition. McGraw Hill, 2004

T2 McCormac, J.C., Nelson, J.K. Jr., Structural Steel Design. 3rd edition. Prentice Hall, N.J., 2003.

T3 Galambos, T.V., Lin, F.J., Johnston, B.G., Basic Steel Design with LRFD, Prentice Hall, 1996

T4  Segui, W. T., LRFD Steel Design, 2nd Ed., PWS Publishing, Boston.

T5 Salmon, C.G. and Johnson, J.E., Steel Structures: Design and Behavior, 3rd Edition, Harper and Row, Publishers, New York, 1990.

T6 MacGregor, J. G., Reinforced Concrete: Mechanics and Design, 3rd Edition, Prentice Hall, New Jersey, 1997.

T7 Nawy, E. G., Reinforced Concrete: A Fundamental Approach, 5th Edition, Prentice Hall, New Jersey.

T8 Wang C-K. and Salmon, C. G., Reinforced Concrete Design, 6th Edition, Addison Wesley, New York.

T9 Nawy, E. G. Prestressed Concrete: A Fundamental Approach, Prentice Hall, NJ, (2003).

T10 Related Codes of Practice of BIS

 

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

Reference Books:

R1.Smith, J. C., Structural Analysis, Harpor and Row, Publishers, New York.

R2.W. McGuire, R. H. Gallagher and R. D. Ziemian. “Matrix Structural Analysis", 2nd Edition, John Wiley and Sons, 2000.

R3.NBC, National Building Code, BIS (2017).

R4.ASCE, Minimum Design Loads for Buildings and Other Structures, ASCE 7-02, American Society of Civil Engineers, Virginia, 2002.

 

Evaluation Pattern

CIA 1 - 10 Marks

CIA2 - 25 Marks

CIA3 - 10 Marks

ESE - 50 Marks

Attendance - 5 Marks

CE532P - GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING (2019 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5
Max Marks:100
Credits:4

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

The objective of this subject is to study and understand the basic concepts of Soil mechanics and Properties, the behavior of soil, and their significance under  Compaction and Consolidation. It also provides information on permeability, slope stability, and  Shear strength of various types of soils and different conditions.

Learning Outcome

 

- Upon the completion of this course the student will be able to:

 

CO1 – Have knowledge on the history of soil mechanics and formation of soils in different conditions, basic concepts in soil mechanics and determination of index properties (L1, L2)

CO2 – Determine the coefficient of percolation and coefficient of permeability and effective stresses in different soils (L2)

CO3 – Analyze the characteristics of soil under compaction and consolidation. (L4)

CO4 –  Perform an analysis independently and solve the problems for the various data by applying suitable equations to determine shear parameters. (L5 & L6)

CO5 –Understanding the soil investigation methods and solutions, stability of slopes and analysis of slope failures. 

CO6- Perform the various laboratory tests to determine the various index and engineering properties of soils.

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:10
Introduction
 

Types of soils, their formation and deposition, Definitions: soil mechanics, soil engineering, rock mechanics, geotechnical engineering. Scope of soil engineering. Comparison and difference between soil and rock. Basic Definitions and Relationships-Soil as three-phase system in terms of weight, volume, voids ratio, and porosity. Definitions: moisture content, unit weights, degree of saturation, voids ratio, porosity, specific gravity, mass specific gravity, etc. Relationship between volume weight, voids ratio- moisture content, unit weight- percent air voids, saturation- moisture content, moisture content- specific gravity etc

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:10
Plasticity Characteristics of Soil
 

Introduction to definitions of: plasticity of soil, consistency limits-liquid limit, plastic limit, shrinkage limit, plasticity, liquidity and consistency indices, flow and toughness indices, definitions of activity and sensitivity. Determination of: liquid limit, plastic limit and shrinkage limit. Use of consistency limits. Classification of Soils Introduction of soil classification: particle size classification, textural classification, unified soil classification system, Indian standard soil classification system.

Classification of soils using commercially available softwares.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:8
Effective Stress Principle
 

Introduction, effective stress principle, nature of effective stress, effect of water table. Fluctuations of effective stress, effective stress in soils saturated by capillary action, seepage pressure, quick sand condition. Solving permeability problems analytically and using commercially available softwares.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:8
Permeability of Soil
 

Darcy’s law, validity of Darcy’s law. Determination of coefficient of permeability: Laboratory method: constant-head method, falling-head method. Field method: pumping- in test, pumping- out test. Permeability aspects: permeability of stratified soils, factors affecting permeability of soil. Seepage Analysis- Introduction, stream and potential functions, characteristics of flow nets, graphical method to plot flow nets.

 

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:8
Compaction of Soil
 

Introduction, theory of compaction, laboratory determination of optimum moisture content and maximum dry density. Compaction in field, compaction specifications and field control.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:8
Consolidation of Soil
 

Introduction, comparison between compaction and consolidation, initial, primary and secondary consolidation, spring analogy for primary consolidation, interpretation of consolidation test results, Terzaghi’s theory of consolidation, final settlement of soil deposits, computation of consolidation settlement and secondary consolidation.

Calculation of Compaction and Consolidation characteristics analytically and using softwares 

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:10
Types of shear tests
 

Direct shear test, merits of direct shear test, triaxial compression tests, test behaviour of UU, CU and CD tests, pore-pressure measurement, computation of effective shear strength parameters. unconfined compression test, vane shear test.

Solving problems on shear strength using commercially available software.                 

Unit-4
Teaching Hours:10
Shear Strength
 

Mohr circle and its characteristics, principal planes, relation between major and minor principal stresses, Mohr-Coulomb theory,                                     

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
Stability of Slopes
 

Introduction, types of slopes and their failure mechanisms, factor of safety, analysis of finite and infinite slopes, wedge failure Swedish circle method, friction circle method, stability numbers and charts.                                                                         

 

 

Unit-5
Teaching Hours:9
Soil Exploration
 

Introduction, methods of site exploration and soil investigation, methods of boring, soil samplers, sampling procedures, trail pits, borings, penetrometer tests, analysis of borehole logs, geophysical and advance soil exploration methods.

Text Books And Reference Books:

1. Dr. K R Arora, “Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering (1996)”, 8th Edition, standard Publishers and
Distributors, New Delhi


2. Punmia B.C., “Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engg (2005)”, 16th Edition Laxmi  Publications Co, New
Delhi

 


3. Venkatrahmaiah C., “Geotechnical Engineering (2006)”, 3rd Edition New Age International (P) Ltd.,
new Delhi.

Essential Reading / Recommended Reading

1. Alam Singh and Chowdhary G. R., “Soil Engineering in Theory and Practice (1994)”, 
CBS Publishers and Distributors Ltd., New Delhi.


2. Bowles,Joseph E; "Engineering Properties of soils and their Measurement"; McGraw
Hill.


3. Braja, M. Das, “Principles of Geotechnical Engineering; (2002)”, Fifth Edition, Thomson
Business Information India (P) Ltd., India


4. Budhu, “Soil Mechanics and Foundations”, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd


5. Craig R.F, “Soil Mechanics (1987)”, Van Nostr and Reinhold Co. Ltd


6. Gopal Ranjan and Rao. A.S.R, “Basic and Applied Soil Mechanics (2000)”, New Age
International (P) Ltd., New Delhi


7. Lambe, “Soil Mechanics SI Version”, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd


8. Ranjan Gopal and Rao A.S.R. “Basic and Applied Soil Mechanics”, New Age Publication
(P) Ltd., New Delhi

 

8. A. V. Narasimha Rao and C. Venkataramaiah"Numerical Problems, examples and objective Questions in Geotechnical Engineering" University Press

9. BIS Codes IS 6403 (latest edition) and IS 1498 (latest edition)

Evaluation Pattern

CIA - 70 Marks

ESE - 30 Marks

Total - 100 Marks

Credits - 4

CE533 - HYDROLOGY AND WATER RESOURCES ENGINEERING (2019 Batch)

Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3
Max Marks:100
Credits:3

Course Objectives/Course Description

 

Course Description

Hydrology deals with aspects of water as a resource. It’s the science that deals with space-time characteristics of the quantity and quality of the waters of the earth, encompassing their occurrence, movement, distribution, circulation, storage, exploration, development and management. Hydrology is partitioned into surface water hydrology and groundwater hydrology. The course would primarily address elementary and intermediate level aspects of both surface and ground water hydrology regarding space-time characteristics of the water quantity of the earth. As Earth’s fresh water resources are limited and unevenly distributed, understanding hydrology is critically important for water supply and management issues

Course Objectives:

 The objective of this subject is to study the basics and importance of Hydrologyand Water Resources

Learning Outcome

Course outcomes:- Upon the completion of this course the student will be able to:

CO1 Explain the components of the hydrological cycle and analyze the precipitation data. (L2) (PO1, PO2)

CO2 Estimate evaporation, infiltration, evapo-transportation, and runoff (L3) (PO1, PO2, PO4)

CO3 Develop and interpret hydrographs and estimate the yield of aquifers (L5) (PO1, PO2, PO4)

CO4 Explain the streamflow measurement techniques, reservoir sedimentation process, analyze the streamflow data sets and determine sediment yield in reservoirs. (L2, L4) (PO1, PO2)

CO5 Analyse inflow and outflow hydrographs using flood routing and compare rainwater harvesting methods (L4, L5) (PO1, PO2, PO4)

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
Introduction and Water Resources
 

Introduction: Definition of hydrology. Importance of hydrology. Global water availability. India’s water availability. Practical applications of hydrology. Hydrologic cycle (Horton’s qualitative and engineering representations).

Water Resources: Introduction. Water wealth. River basins and their potential. Importance of water resources projects in India. Water resources development in Karnataka.

Unit-1
Teaching Hours:9
Precipitation
 

Definition. Forms and types of precipitation. Measurement of rainfall using Symon’s and Syphon type of rain gauges. The optimum number of rain gauge stations. Consistency of rainfall data (double mass curve method). Computation of mean rainfall (arithmetic average, Thiessen’s polygon and Isohyetal methods). Estimation of missing rainfall data (Arithmetic average, normal ratio and regression methods). Presentation of precipitation data (moving average curve, mass curve, rainfall hyetographs, intensity – duration - frequency curves).

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:9
Runoff
 

Definition. Concept of the catchment. Water budget equation. Components. Factors affecting. Rainfall-runoff relationship using simple regression analysis. Evapotranspiration: AET, PET, Factors affecting evapotranspiration, Measurement of evapotranspiration, Pennman’s equation and BlaneyCriddle’s formula and problems.

Unit-2
Teaching Hours:9
Losses from Precipitation
 

Introduction. Evaporation: Definition, Process, factors affecting, measurement using IS Class A Pan. Estimation using empirical formulae. Infiltration: Definition, factors affecting infiltration capacity, measurement (double-ring infiltrometer). Harton’s infiltration equation, infiltration indices.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
Hydrographs
 

Definition. Components of Hydrograph. Unit hydrograph and its derivation from simple storm hydrographs. Baseflow separation. S–curve and its use.

Unit-3
Teaching Hours:9
Groundwater Hydrology and Well Hydraulics