CHRIST (Deemed to University), BangaloreDEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL AND AUTOMOBILE ENGINEERINGSchool of Engineering and Technology 

Syllabus for

1 Semester  2021  Batch  
Course Code 
Course 
Type 
Hours Per Week 
Credits 
Marks 
MTAC123  VALUE EDUCATION  Skill Enhancement Courses  1  2  0 
MTMC121  RESEARCH METHODOLOGY AND IPR  Core Courses  4  3  100 
MTME131  EXPERIMENTAL STRESS ANALYSIS  Core Courses  4  3  100 
MTME132  THEORY OF APPLIED STRESS  Core Courses  4  3  100 
MTME133E1  ADVANCED ENGINEERING MATERIAL  Discipline Specific Electives  4  3  100 
MTME133E2  MATHEMATICAL METHODS IN ENGINEERING  Discipline Specific Electives  3  3  100 
MTME133E3  COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN  Discipline Specific Electives  3  3  100 
MTME134E1  ADVANCED DESIGN OF MECHANICAL SYSTEM  Discipline Specific Electives  3  3  100 
MTME134E2  ROBOTICS  Discipline Specific Electives  3  3  100 
MTME151  ADVANCED CAD LAB  Core Courses  4  2  50 
MTME152  SIMULATION LABORATORY  Core Courses  4  2  50 
2 Semester  2021  Batch  
Course Code 
Course 
Type 
Hours Per Week 
Credits 
Marks 
MTME231  ADVANCED FINITE ELEMENT METHOD  Core Courses  4  3  100 
MTME232  ADVANCED THEORY OF VIBRATIONS  Core Courses  4  3  100 
MTME233E1  TRIBOLOGY IN BEARING DESIGN  Discipline Specific Electives  4  3  100 
MTME234E1  DESIGN FOR MANUFACTURING  Discipline Specific Electives  3  3  100 
MTME234E3  MULTI BODY DYNAMICS  Discipline Specific Electives  3  3  100 
MTME251  ADVANCED DESIGN LABORATORY  Core Courses  4  2  50 
MTME252  ANALYSIS LABORATORY  Core Courses  4  2  50 
MTME271  MINI PROJECT  Core Courses  4  2  50 
3 Semester  2020  Batch  
Course Code 
Course 
Type 
Hours Per Week 
Credits 
Marks 
MTME331E1  FRACTURE MECHANICS    3  3  100 
MTME332E5  MECHANICS OF COMPOSITE MATERIALS    4  3  100 
MTME371  DISSERTATION PHASE I    20  10  100 
4 Semester  2020  Batch  
Course Code 
Course 
Type 
Hours Per Week 
Credits 
Marks 
MTME471  DISSERTATION PHASE II  Core Courses  32  16  200 
 
Introduction to Program:  
The goal of our program is to prepare our graduates for successful professional practice and advanced studies by providing a broad education in mechanical engineering and by offering the opportunity to deepen their technical understanding in a particular concentration area of related technical electives. Following are the course objectives. 1. Join a technically sophisticated workforce as successful, practicing engineers in a wide range of mechanical engineering fields. 2. Continuously improve and expand their technical and professional skills through formal means as well as through informal selfstudy. 3. Pursue advanced degrees in engineering, business, or other professional fields. 4. Advance themselves professionally and personally by accepting responsibilities and pursuing leadership roles  
Programme Outcome/Programme Learning Goals/Programme Learning Outcome: PO1: Apply the knowledge of mathematics, science, engineering fundamentals, and an engineering specialization to the solution of complex engineering problems.PO2: Identify, formulate, review research literature, and analyze complex engineering problems reaching substantiated conclusions using first principles of mathematics, natural sciences, and engineering sciences. PO3: Design solutions for complex engineering problems and design system components or processes that meet the specified needs with appropriate consideration for the public health and safety, and the cultural, societal, and environmental considerations. PO4: Use researchbased knowledge and research methods including design of experiments, analysis and interpretation of data, and synthesis of the information to provide valid conclusions. PO5: Create, select, and apply appropriate techniques, resources, and modern engineering and IT tools including prediction and modeling to complex engineering activities with an understanding of the limitations. PO6: Apply reasoning informed by the contextual knowledge to assess societal, health, safety, legal and cultural issues and the consequent responsibilities relevant to the professional engineering practice. PO7: Understand the impact of the professional engineering solutions in societal and environmental contexts, and demonstrate the knowledge of, and need for sustainable development. PO8: Apply ethical principles and commit to professional ethics and responsibilities and norms of the engineering practice. PO9: Function effectively as an individual, and as a member or leader in diverse teams, and in multidisciplinary settings. PO10: Communicate effectively on complex engineering activities with the engineering community and with society at large, such as, being able to comprehend and write effective reports and design documentation, make effective presentations, and give and receive clear instructions. PO11: Demonstrate knowledge and understanding of the engineering and management principles and apply these to one?s own work, as a member and leader in a team, to manage projects and in multidisciplinary environments. PO12: Recognize the need for, and have the preparation and ability to engage in independent and lifelong learning in the broadest context of technological change.  
Assesment Pattern  
For subjects having practical as part of the subject End semester practical examination : 25 marks Records : 05 marks Mid semester examination : 10 marks Class work : 10 marks Total : 50 marks
ASSESSMENT RULES v Assessment of Project Work(Phase I) § Continuous Internal Assessment:100 Marks ¨ Presentation assessed by Panel Members ¨ Assessment by the Guide ¨ Project Progress Reports
v Assessment of Project Work(Phase II) and Dissertation § Continuous Internal Assessment:200 Marks ¨ Presentation assessed by Panel Members ¨ Assessment by the Guide ¨ Project Progress Reports ¨ Paper presentation in National/International conference or in Journal publications or at least acceptance letter is mandatory § End Semester Examination:100 Marks ¨ Viva Voce ¨ Demonstration ¨ Project Report § Dissertation (Exclusive assessment of Project Report): 100 Marks ¨ Internal Review : 50 Marks ¨ External Review : 50 Marks
v Assessment of Internship
30 Internship days at Industry/Research Laboratories is mandatory and a report should be submitted with certificate before IV semester.  
Examination And Assesments  
Assessment is based on the performance of the student throughout the semester. Assessment of each paper · Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) for Theory papers: 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) · End Semester Examination(ESE) : 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) Components of the CIA CIA I : Assignments/Open book test/Seminar : 10 marks CIA II : Mid Semester Examination (Theory) : 25 marks CIA III: Quizzes/Seminar/Case Studies/Project Work : 10 marks Attendance : 05 marks Total : 50 marks Assessment is based on the performance of the student throughout the semester. Assessment of each paper · Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) for Theory papers: 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) · End Semester Examination(ESE) : 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) Components of the CIA CIA I : Assignments/Open book test/Seminar : 10 marks CIA II : Mid Semester Examination (Theory) : 25 marks CIA III: Quizzes/Seminar/Case Studies/Project Work : 10 marks Attendance : 05 marks Total : 50 marks 
MTAC123  VALUE EDUCATION (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:15 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:1 
Max Marks:0 
Credits:2 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

Course intends to highlight the value of education and self development which would enable students to imbibe good values and understand the importance of character 

Course Outcome 

At the end of the course, the student will be able to CO1.Understand the importance of selfdevelopment CO2.Understand importance of Human values CO3.Understand the need for holistic development of personality 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:5 
Values and SelfDevelopment


Social values and individual attitudes, Work ethics, Indian vision of humanism, Moral and non moral valuation. Standards and principles. Value judgements  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:2 
Importance of Cultivation of Values


Sense of duty. Devotion, Selfreliance. Confidence, Concentration, Truthfulness, Cleanliness, Honesty, Humanity. Power of faith, National Unity, Patriotism. Love for nature , Discipline  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:8 
Personality and Behaviour Development


Soul and Scientific attitude, Positive Thinking. Integrity and discipline, Punctuality, Love and Kindness, Avoid fault Thinking, Free from anger, Dignity of labour, Universal brotherhood and religious tolerance, True friendship, Happiness Vs suffering, love for truth, Aware of selfdestructive habits, Association and Cooperation, Doing best for saving nature, Character and Competence –Holy books vs Blind faith, Selfmanagement and Good health, Science of reincarnation, Equality, Nonviolence ,Humility, Role of Women, all religions and same message, Mind your Mind, Selfcontrol, Honesty, Studying effectively  
Text Books And Reference Books:
Chakroborty, S.K. “Values and Ethics for organizations Theory and practice”, Oxford University Press, New Delhi, 1999  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading
Chakraborty S K, "Ethics in Management: Vedantic Perspectives", Oxford University Press, New Delhi, India, 1997
 
Evaluation Pattern Audit course  
MTMC121  RESEARCH METHODOLOGY AND IPR (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•To understand some basic concepts of research and its methodologies. •To identify appropriate research topics and developing hypothesis. •To select and define appropriate research problem and parameters. •To organize and conduct research/project in a more appropriate manner. •To enable the students to imbibe and internalize the Values and Ethical Behaviour in the personal and Professional lives. •To discuss the importance of intellectual property rights and IPR law.


Course Outcome 

CO1: To develop understanding of the basic framework of research process and techniques. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO4} CO2: To identify various sources of information for literature review and data collection. {L1, L2, L4} {PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4} CO3: To appreciate the components of scholarly writing and evaluate its quality {L1, L2, L6} {PO8, PO10} CO4: To develop an ethical behaviour under all situations. {L1, L2} {PO8, PO12} CO5: To understand Trademark, Copy right and Patent Laws. {L1, L2} {PO8, PO12} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Research methodology


Research methodology – definition and significance, Types of research – exploratory research, conclusive research, modelling research, algorithmic research, casual research, theoretical and empirical research, crosssectional and time series research. Research process steps, research problems, objectives, characteristics, hypothesis and research in an evolutionary perspective
 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Research design


Research design definition, types –descriptive and experimental, validity and reliability of instrument, Validity of findings internal and external validity, Variables in Research, types of data – primary and secondary data, methods of a data collection for scientific and business research, experiments, construction and validation of questionnaire, measurement and scaling.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Hypothesis testing


Testing of hypotheses concerning means (one mean and difference between two means – one tailed and two tailed tests), concerning variance _ one tailed Chisquare test  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Sampling methods


Probability sampling methods – simple random sampling with replacement and without replacement, stratified sampling, cluster sampling. Nonprobability sampling method – convenience sampling, judgment sampling, quota sampling  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
Report writing


Report writing – types of report, guidelines to write report, typing instruction, need of summary, importance of language in the preparation of research report, oral presentation. Recording the findings of research – publication contents to meet the journals standard – impact factor – citation and citation index, policy on academic honesty and integrity – academics cheating and plagiarism. Opportunities to carry out research projects with funding/assistance from various Government agencies.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
INTRODUCTION TO INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY


Multinational corporations Environmental ethics Computer ethics and Weapons developments. Meaning and Types of Intellectual Property, Intellectual Property. Law Basics, Agencies responsible for intellectual property registration, International Organizations, Agencies and Treaties, Importance of Intellectual Property Rights. Introduction, Meaning of Patent Law, Rights under Federal Law, United States patent and Trademark Office, Patentability, Design Patents, Plants patents, Double Patenting.
 
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
FOUNDATIONS OF COPYRIGHTS LAW AND PATENT LAW


Meaning of Copyrights, Common Law rights and Rights under the 1976 copyright Act, Recent developments of the Copyright Act, The United States Copyright Office.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
FOUNDATIONS OF TRADEMARKS


Meaning of Trademarks, Purpose and Functions of Trademarks, types of Marks, Acquisition of Trademark rights, Common Law rights, Categories of Marks, Trade names and Business Name, Protectable Matter, Exclusions from Trademark Protection  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1.Garg, B.L, Karadia R, Agarwal F, and Agarwal, “An introduction to Research Methodology”, RBSA Publishers, 2002. T2.Kothari C.R, “Research Methodology: Methods and Techniques”, New Age International, 1990. T3.Mike Martin and Roland Schinzinger “Ethics in Engineering”, TMH, 2009. T4.Deborah E. Bouchoux, “Intellectual Property Rights”, Cengage 2005.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1.Sinha, S.C and Dhiman A.K, “Research Methodology”, 2nd volume, Ess Publications, 2002. R2.Trochim W.M.K, “Research Methods: the concise knowledge base”, Atomic Dog Publishing, 2005. R3.Donald R. Cooper and Pamela S. Schindler, business Research Methods, 9th edition, Tata Mcgraw Hill, 2006 R4.Jayashree Suresh & B.S.Raghavan “Human values and Professional Ethics”, S. Chand, 2009. R5.Govindarajan, Natarajan and Senthilkumar “Engineering Ethics”, PHI:009. R6.Nagarajan “A Text Book on Professional ethics and Human values”, New Age International, 2009. R7.Charles & Fleddermann “Engineering Ethics”, Pearson, 2009. R8.Rachana Singh Puri and Arvind Viswanathan, I.K.”Practical Approach to Intellectual Property rights”, International Publishing House, New Delhi. 2010. R9.A.B.Rao “Business Ethics and Professional Values”, Excel, 2009.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50 ESE50
 
MTME131  EXPERIMENTAL STRESS ANALYSIS (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•Describe variety of strain gauges, mounting techniques and strain gauge circuits. •Understand the fundamental concepts of photo elasticity and experimental techniques. •Explain the two and three dimensional photo elasticity concept on the practical problems. •Explain different types of coatings, test strain data using brittle coating and Birefringent coating. •Understand the Moire fringe method, analysis and its applications.


Course Outcome 

CO1: To be able to describe the Sensitivity & the construction of strain gauges. {L1,L2,L3}{PO1,2,3,4,7} CO2: To elucidate the isoclinics & Fringe multiplication techniques. {L1,L2,L3}{PO1,2,3,4,5} CO3: To be able to explain the stress separation methods of 3D Photoelasticity. {L1,L2,L3}{PO1,2,3,4,5} CO4: To describe the Birefringence coating techniques. {L1,L2,L3,L4}{PO1,2,3,7,9} CO5: To be able to describe the Moire?s Techniques. {L1,L2,L3}{PO1,2,3,4,5,6,7} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:10 
ELECTRICAL RESISTANCE STRAIN GAUGES


Strain sensitivity of gage metals, Gage construction, Gage sensitivity and gage factor, Performance characteristics, Environmental effects Strain, gage circuits, Potentiometer, Wheat Stone's bridges, Constant current circuits.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:10 
STRAIN ANALYSIS METHODS


Two element and three element, rectangular and delta rosettes, Correction for transverse strains effects, stress gage  plane shear gage, Stress intensity factor gage.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:8 
PHOTOELASTICITY


Nature of light,  wave theory of light, optical interference  Polariscopes stress optic law  effect of stressed model in plane and circuclar Polariscopes, Isoclinics Isochromatics fringe order determination  Fringe multiplication techniques  Calibration Photoelastic model materials  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:8 
TWO DIMENSIONAL PHOTOELASTICITY STRESS ANALYSIS


Separation methods shear difference method, Analytical separation methods, Model to prototype scaling.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
THREE DIMENSIONAL PHOTOELASTICITY


Stress freezing method, General slice, Effective stresses, Stresses separation, Shear deference method, Oblique incidence method Secondary principals stresses, Scattered light photoelasticity, Principals, Polariscope and stress data analyses.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
COATING METHODS


a) Photoelastic Coating Method: Birefringence coating techniques Sensitivity Reinforcing and thickness effects  data reduction  Stress separation techniques Photoelastic strain gauges b) Brittle Coatings Method: Brittle coating technique Principles data analysis  coating materials, Coating techniques.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
HOLOGRAPHY


Introduction, Equation for plane waves and spherical waves, Intensity, Coherence, Spherical radiator as an object (record process), Hurter, Driffeld curves, Reconstruction process, Holograpic interferometry, Realtime. and double exposure methods, Displacement measurement, Isopachics.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
MOIRE TECHNIQUE


Geometrical approach, Displacement approach sensitivity of Moire data data reduction, In plane and out plane Moire methods, Moire photography, Moire grid production.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1.Dally and Riley, "Experimental Stress Analysis", McGraw Hill, 3rd revised Edition, 1991. T2.Sadhu Singh, “Experimental Stress Analysis", Khanna publisher, 4th revised Edition, 2009. T3.Srinath L.S, “Experimental stress Analysis”, Tata Mc Graw Hill, 1984.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. M.M.Frocht, "Photoelasticity, Vol I and Vol II”, John Wiley & sons, 4th Revised Edition, 2003. R2. Perry and Lissner, "Strain Gauge Primer", Mc Graw Hill, 2nd Revised Edition, 1962. R3.Kuske, Albrecht & Robertson, "Photo Elastic Stress Analysis", John Wiley & Sons, 4th Revised Edition, 2003. R4.Dave and Adam, "Motion Measurement and Stress Analysis", Merrill; First Edition, 1964
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50MARKS ESE50MARKS  
MTME132  THEORY OF APPLIED STRESS (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•To obtain the stress strain relation for engineering materials. •To know Yield criteria for ductile metal. •To understand the plastic stressstrain relations. •To learn Upper and lower bound theorems and corollaries. •To solve problems of tension compression, torsion and combined loading.


Course Outcome 

CO1: To Understand the concepts of stress and strain. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2} CO2: To demonstrate Idealized stressstrain diagrams for different material models. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO3: To be able to formulate general stressstrain equations in cartesian and polar coordinate system. {L2, L3, L4} {PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4} CO4: To understand the concept of yield criterion. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO5: To be able to solve Problems of uniaxial tension, compression, bending of beams and torsion. {L2, L3, L5} {PO1, PO2 PO3, PO4} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
INTRODUCTION TO STRAIN


Deformation, Strain Displacement relations, Strain components, The state of strain at a point, Principal strain, Strain transformation, Compatibility equations, Cubical dilatation.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
INTRODUCTION STRESS


Definition and Notation for forces and stresses. Components of stresses, equations of Equilibrium, Specification of stress at a point. Principal stresses and Mohr's diagram in three dimensions. Boundary conditions.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
STRESSSTRAIN RELATIONS AND THE GENERAL EQUATIONS OF ELASTICITY


Generalized Hooke's law in terms of engineering constants. Formulation of elasticity Problems. Existence and uniqueness of solution, Saint Venant's principle, Principle of super position and reciprocal theorem. Idealised stressstrain diagrams for different material models, Engineering and natural strains, Mathematical relationships between true stress and true strains
 
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
TWO DIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS IN CARTESIAN COORDINATES


Airy's stress function, investigation for simple beam problems. Bending of a narrow cantilever beam under end load, simply supported beam with uniform load, Use of Fourier series to solve two dimensional problems.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
TWO DIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS IN POLAR COORDINATES


General equations, stress distribution symmetrical about an axis, Pure bending of curved bar, Strain components in polar coordinates, Rotating disk and cylinder, Concentrated force on semiinfinite plane, Stress concentration around a circular hole in an infinite plate  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
Unit4


Yield criteria for ductile metal, Von Mises, Tresca, Yield surface for Isotropic Plastic materials, Stress space, Experimental verification of Yield criteria, Yield criteria for an anisotropic material. Stress  Strain Relations, Plastic stressstrain relations, PrandtlRoeuss Saint Venant, Levy  Von Mises, Experimental verification of the PrandtlRouss equation, Yield locus, Symmetry convexity, Normality rule., Upper and lower bound theorems and corollaries
 
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
Unit5


Application to problems: Uniaxial tension and compression, bending of beams, Torsion of rods and tubes, Simple forms of indentation problems using upper bounds. Problems of metal forming I: Extrusion, and Drawing. Problems of metal forming II: Rolling and Forging. Slip line theory, Introduction, Basic equations for incompressible twodimensional flows, continuity equations, Stresses in conditions of plain strain convention for sliplines, Geometry of slip lines, Properties of slip lines.
 
Text Books And Reference Books: T1.Timoshenko and Goodier, "Theory of Elasticity", McGraw Hill, 1982. T2.R.A.C..Slater, “Engineering Plasticity  Theory and Application to Metal Forming Process”, McMillan Press Ltd.2016. T3.Sadhu Singh," Theory of Elasticity”, Khanna publishers, Delhi, 2003. T4.Sadhu Singh, “Theory of Plasticity and Metal forming Process”, 8th Edition, Khanna Publishers, Delhi, 2015.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1.L S Srinath, “Advanced Mechanics of Solids ", Tata McgrawHill, 2008. R2.Phillips, Durelli and Tsao, " Introduction to the Theoretical and Experimental Analysis of Stress and Strain ", McGrawHill, 1st Edition,1958. R3.W. & Mellor and P.B. Johnson, “Plasticity for Mechanical Engineers”, 1st Edition, D.Van Nostrand Company Inc., 1962. R4.Oscar Hoffman and George Sachs, “Introduction to the Theory of Plasticity for Engineers”, 1st Edition, Literary Licensing, LLC., 2012. R5.Chakraborty,”Theory of plasticity” 3rd Edition, Oxford: Elsevier ButterworthHeinemann, 2007.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50marks ESE50marks  
MTME133E1  ADVANCED ENGINEERING MATERIAL (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 



Course Outcome 

CO1: Demonstarteanunderstandingofmechanics,physicalandchemicalpropertiesofmaterialsincludingmetals,ceramics,polymersandcomposites(L1,3,4) (PO1,2) CO2: Understandexistenceofimperfectionsandtheireffectsonmechanicalpropertiesof materials and cause of failure (L1,3,4) (PO1,2) CO3: Demonstrateunderstandingofphasediagramsandtheiruseinpredictingphase transformation and microstructure(L1,3,4) (PO1,2,3) CO4: Understand and predict various types of failures using concept of fracture mechanics, creep and effect of impact (L1,3,4) (PO1,2) CO5: KnowElectrical,Thermal,OpticalandMagneticPropertiesofmetals,ceramics,polymersandcomposites(L1,2,3) (PO1,2,4) 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Introduction, Atomic Structure, Interatomic Bonding and Structure of Crystalline Solids:


Historical perspective of Materials Science. Why study properties of materials? Classification of materials. Advanced Materials, Future materials and modern materials, Atomicstructure. Atomic bonding in solids, Crystal structures, Crystalline and noncrystalline materials. Miller indices. Anisotropic elasticity. Elastic behaviour of composites. Structure and properties of polymers. Structure and properties of ceramics.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Imperfections in Solids and Mechanical Properties of Metals, Diffusion, Dislocations and Strengthening Mechanisms:


Point defects. Theoretical yield point. Line defects and dislocations. Interfacial defects. Bulk or volume defects. Atomic vibrations; Elastic deformation. Plastic deformation. Interpretation of tensile stressstrain curves Yielding under multiaxial stress. Yield criteria and macroscopic aspects of plastic deformation. Property variability and design factors, Diffusion mechanisms. Steady and nonsteady state diffusion. Factors that influence diffusion. Nonequilibrium transformation and microstructure, Dislocation and plastic deformation. Mechanisms of strengthening in metals. Recovery, recrystallization and grain growth. Strengthening by second phase particles. Optimum distribution of particles. Lattice resistance to dislocation motion.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
Phase Diagrams


Equilibrium phase diagrams. Particle strengthening by precipitation. Precipitation reactions. Kinetics of nucleation and growth. The ironcarbon system. Phase transformations. Transformation rate effects and TTT diagrams. Microstructure and property changes in ironT carbon system  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
Failure


Fracture. Ductile and brittle fracture. Fracture mechanics. Impact fracture. Ductile brittle transition. Fatigue. Crack initiation and propagation. Crack propagation rate. Creep. Generalized creep behaviour. Stress and temperature effects  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
Applications and Processing of Metals and Alloys, Polymers, Ceramics, and composites


Types of metals and alloys. Fabrication of metals. Thermal processing of metals. Heat treatment. Precipitation hardening. Types and applications of ceramics. Fabrication and processing of ceramics, Mechanicalbehaviour of polymers. Mechanisms of deformation and strengthening of polymers. Crystallization, melting and glass transition. Polymer types. Polymer synthesis and processing, Particle reinforced composites. Fibre reinforced composites. Structural composites  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. MaterialsScienceandEngineering,WilliamD.Callister,Jr,JohnWiley&sons,07  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. ModernPhysicalMetallurgyandMaterialEngineering,Science,Process,application,SmallmanR.E.,BishopRJ,ButterworthHeinemann,SixthEd.,1999.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA50Marks ESE50Marks  
MTME133E2  MATHEMATICAL METHODS IN ENGINEERING (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

This course is outlined to those who intend to apply the subject at the proper place and time, while keeping him/her aware to the needs of the society where he/she can lend his/her expert service, and also to those who can be useful to the community without even going through the formal process of drilling through rigorous treatment of Mathematics. 

Course Outcome 

CO1: Apply statistical techniques to analyze multivariate functions(L1,3,4) (PO1,2) CO2: Identify and solve engineering problems by applying the knowledge of ordinary and partial differential equations (L1,3,4) (PO1,2) CO3: Identify nature of a given wave equation and solve by applying D?Alembert solution and/or method of solution of method of separation of variables (L1,3,4) (PO1,2,3) CO4: Apply mathematical and computational methods to a range of problems in science and engineering (L1,3,4) (PO1,2) CO5: Implement basic operations in Fourier series and Laplace transforms (L1,2,3) (PO1,2,4) CO6: Evaluate partial derivatives of multivariate functions (L1,3,4) (PO1,2,3) 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Introduction to Probability Theory


Probability Theory and Sampling Distributions. Basic probability theory along with examples. Standard discrete and continuous distributions like Binomial, Poisson, Normal, Exponential etc. Central Limit Theorem and its Significance. Some sampling distributions like 2, t, F  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Testing of Statistical Hypothesis


Testing a statistical hypothesis, tests on single sample and two samples concerning means and variances. ANOVA: One – way, Two – way with/without interactions.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
Ordinary Differential Equations


Ordinary linear differential equations solvable by direct solution methods; solvable nonlinearODE’s.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
Partial Differential Equations and Concepts in Solution to Boundary Value


First and second order partial differential equations; canonical forms  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
Major Equation Types Encountered in Engineering and Physical Sciences


Solution methods for wave equation, D’Alembert solution, potential equation, properties of harmonic functions, maximum principle, solution by variable separation method  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Ronald E, Walpole, Sharon L. Myers, Keying Ye, Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Scientists (8th Edition), Pearson Prentice Hall, 07 T2. J. B. Doshi, Differential Equations for Scientists and Engineers, Narosa, New Delhi, 10  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Douglas C. Montgomery, Design and Analysis of Experiments (7th Edition), Wiley Student Edition, 09. R2. S. P. Gupta, Statistical Methods, S. Chand & Sons, 37th revised edition, 08 R3. William W. Hines, Douglas C. Montgomery, David M. Goldsman, Probability and Statistics for Engineering, (4th Edition), Willey Student edition, 06. R4. Advanced Engineering Mathematics (9th Edition), Erwin Kreyszig, Wiley India (13)
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50MARKS ESE50MARKS  
MTME133E3  COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

At the end of this course, the students will be able to:


Course Outcome 

CO1: Have a conceptual understanding of the principles of CAD systems, the implementation of these principles, and its connections to CAM and CAE systems. {L1,2}{CO1,2,3} CO2: Understand 2D, 3D transformations and projection transformations {L2,3}{CO1,2,3,4} CO3: Get knowledge of various approaches of geometric modeling {L2,3}{CO1,2,3,4} CO4: Understand mathematical representation of 2D and 3D entities. {L3,4}{CO1,2,3,4 CO5: Understand basic fundamentals of FEM. {L3,5}{CO2,3,4} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Introduction


CAD Hardware and Software, Types of systems and system considerations, input and output devices, hardware integration and networking, hardware trends, Software modules  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Networks


Computer Communications, Principle of networking, classification networks, network wring, methods, transmission media and interfaces, network operating systems.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
Computer Graphics Introduction


Computer Graphics Introduction, transformation of geometric models: translation, scaling, reflection, rotation, homogeneous representation, concatenated transformations; mappings of geometric models, translational mapping rotational mapping, general mapping, n mappings as changes of coordinate system; inverse transformations and mapping  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
Geometric Modeling


Projections of geometric models, orthographic projections, Geometric Modeling, curve representation: Parametric representation of analytic curves, parametric representation of synthetic curves, curve manipulations. Surface representation,  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
Fundamentals of solid modeling


Fundamentals of solid modeling, boundary representation (Brep), Constructive Solid Geometry (CSF), sweep representation, Analytic Solid Modeling (ASM), other representations; solid manipulations, solid modeling based applications: mass properties calculations, mechanical  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Ibrahbim Zeid, “CAD / CAM Theory and Practice”. T2. Jim Browne, “Computer Aided Engineering and Design”. T3. P. Radhakrishnan / V. Raju / S. Subramanyam, “CAD / CAM / CIM” T4: P.N. Rao, “CAD / CAM principles and applications”, Tata McrawHill, 02  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Rogers / Adams, “Mathematical Elements for Computer Graphics”. R2. Rooney and Steadman, “Principles of Computer Aided Design”, Aug. 1993. R3. Jerry Banks / John Carson / Barry Nelson / David Nicol, “DiscreteEvent System Simulation”  
Evaluation Pattern CIA50Marks ESE50Marks  
MTME134E1  ADVANCED DESIGN OF MECHANICAL SYSTEM (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•To facilitate the students to appreciate the design function in machine elements and understand the role of failure prevention analysis in mechanical design. •To be able to estimate the fatigue life estimation using stresslife approach and strain life approach. •To understand the significance of statistical aspects in fatigue, LEFM, fatigue from variable amplitude loading etc. •To impart the knowledge on various aspects of surface failure and dynamic contact stresses. •The course aims at enumerating the theoretical and practical aspects of design process.


Course Outcome 

CO1: {Analyse the different types of failure modes and be able to judge which criterion is to be applied in which situation.} {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2} CO2: {Discuss the overview of stress life and strain life approach to understand the fatigue behaviour of materials.} {L1, L2 }{PO1, PO2} CO3: {Explain the linear elastic behaviour in fracture of materials and understand the statistical aspects of fatigue.} { L1, L2, L3} {PO1, PO2} CO4: {Describe the various counting methods, damage theories used in the fatigue design from variable amplitude loading.} { L1, L2, L3} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO5: {Classify different types of wear and illustrate the various surface failures.}{ L1, L2, L3} {PO1, PO2, PO3} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
INTRODUCTION


Role of failure prevention analysis in mechanical design, Modes of mechanical failure, Review of failure theories for ductile and brittle materials including Mohr’s theory and modified Mohr’s theory, Numerical examples.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
FATIGUE OF MATERIALS


Introductory concepts, High cycle and low cycle fatigue, Fatigue design models, Fatigue design methods, Fatigue design criteria, Fatigue testing, Test methods and standard test specimens, Fatigue fracture surfaces and macroscopic features, Fatigue mechanisms and microscopic features.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
STRAINLIFE(ΕN)APPROACH


Monotonic stressstrain behavior ,Strain controlled test methods ,Cyclic stressstrain behavior ,Strain based approach to life estimation, Determination of strain life fatigue properties, Mean stress effects, Effect of surface finish, Life estimation by εN approach.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
STRESSLIFE (SN) APPROACH


SN curves, Statistical nature of fatigue test data, General SN behavior, Mean stress effects, Different factors influencing SN behavior, SN curve representation and approximations, Constant life diagrams, Fatigue life estimation using SN approach  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
LEFM APPROACH


LEFM concepts, Crack tip plastic zone, Fracture toughness, Fatigue crack growth, Mean stress effects, Crack growth life estimation.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
STATISTICAL ASPECTS OF FATIGUE


Definitions and quantification of data scatter, Probability distributions, Tolerance limits, Regression analysis of fatigue data, Reliability analysis, Problems using the Weibull distribution.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
FATIGUE FROM VARIABLE AMPLITUDE LOADING


Spectrum loads and cumulative damage, Damage quantification and the concepts of damage fraction and accumulation, Cumulative damage theories, Load interaction and sequence effects, Cycle counting methods, Life estimation using stress life approach.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
SURFACE FAILURE


Introduction, Surface geometry, Mating surface, Friction, Adhesive wear, Abrasive wear, Corrosion wear, Surface fatigue spherical contact, Cylindrical contact, General contact, Dynamic contact stresses, Surface fatigue strength.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Ralph I. Stephens, Ali Fatemi, Robert .R. Stephens, Henry o. Fuchs, “Metal Fatigue in engineering”, Second edition, John wiley Newyork, 2001. T2. Jack. A. Collins, “Failure of Materials in Mechanical Design”, John Wiley, Newyork 1992. T3. Robert L. Norton, Machine Design, Pearson, 2005.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. S.Suresh, “Fatigue of Materials”, Cambridge university press, Cambridge, U.K., 1998.
R2. Julie.A. Benantine, “Fundamentals of Metal Fatigue Analysis”, Prentice Hall, 1990.
R3. “Fatigue and Fracture”, ASM Hand Book, Vol 19, 2002.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50MARKS ESE50MARKS  
MTME134E2  ROBOTICS (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

At the end of the course: · Describe and explain 3D translation and orientation representation & Illustrate the robot arm kinematics and use of Robot Operating System usage. · Design / Simulate a robot that meets kinematic requirements. · Apply localization and mapping aspects of mobile robotics. · Demonstrate selflearning capability · To provide the student with some knowledge and analysis skills associated with trajectory planning. To develop the student’s knowledge in various robot structures and their workspace 

Course Outcome 

CO1: Understand basic terminologies and concepts associated with Robotics and automation (L1,2)(PO1,2,3) CO2: Demonstrate comprehension of various Robotic subsystems (L2,2)(PO1,3,4) CO3: Understand kinematics and dynamics to explain exact working pattern of robots (L3,2)(PO1,3,4) CO4: Aware of the associated recent updates in Robotics (L1,2)(PO1,2,4) CO5: To provide the student with some knowledge and analysis skills associated with trajectory planning. (L1,2)(PO1,2,3) CO6: To develop the student?s knowledge in various robot structures and their workspace(L1,2,3)(PO1,2,4,5) 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Introduction


Basic Concepts such as Definition, three laws, DOF, Misunderstood devices etc., Elements of Robotic Systems i.e. Robot anatomy, Classification, Associated parameters i.e. resolution, accuracy, repeatability, dexterity, compliance, RCC device, etc. Automation  Concept, Need, Automation in Production System, Principles and Strategies of Automation, Basic Elements of an Automated System, Advanced Automation Functions, Levels of Automations, introduction to automation productivity.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Robot Grippers


Types of Grippers, Design aspect for gripper, Force analysis for various basic gripper system. Sensors for Robots: Characteristics of sensing devices, Selections of sensors, Classification and applications of sensors. Types of Sensors, Need for sensors and vision system in the working and control of a robot.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
Drives and control systems


Types of Drives, Actuators and its selection while designing a robot system. Types of transmission systems, Control Systems Types of Controllers, Introduction to closed loop control Control Technologies in Automation: Industrial Control Systems, Process Industries Verses DiscreteManufacturing Industries, Continuous Verses Discrete Control, Computer Process and its Forms. Control System Components such as Sensors, Actuators and others.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
Kinematics


Transformation matrices and their arithmetic, link and joint description, Denavit – Hartenberg parameters, frame assignment to links, direct kinematics, kinematics redundancy, kinematics calibration, inverse kinematics, solvability, algebraic and geometrical methods. Velocities and Static forces in manipulators:  Jacobians, singularities, static forces, Jacobian in force domain. Dynamics: Introduction to Dynamics , Trajectory generations.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
Machine Vision System


Vision System Devices, Image acquisition, Masking, Sampling and quantisation, Image Processing Techniques , Noise reduction methods, Edge detection, Segmentation. Robot Programming : Methods of robot programming, lead through programming, motion interpolation, branching capabilities, WAIT, SIGNAL and DELAY commands, subroutines, Programming Languages: Introduction to various types such as RAIL and VAL II etc, Features of type and development of languages for recent robot systems  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1.John J. Craig, Introduction to Robotics (Mechanics and Control), AddisonWesley, 2nd Edition, 04 T2. Mikell P. Groover et. Al., Industrial Robotics: Technology, Programming and Applications, McGraw – Hill International, 1986.. T3. Shimon Y. Nof , Handbook of Industrial Robotics , John Wiley Co, 01.. T4. Automation, Production Systems and Computer Integrated Manufacturing, M.P. Groover, Pearson Education. T5. Industrial Automation: W.P. David, John Wiley and Sons.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Richard D. Klafter , Thomas A. Chemielewski, Michael Negin, Robotic Engineering : An Integrated Approach , Prentice Hall India, 02. R2. Handbook of design, manufacturing & Automation: R.C. Dorf, John Wiley and Sons.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA50Marks ESE50Marks  
MTME151  ADVANCED CAD LAB (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:50 
Credits:2 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•The students will be able use Commercial CAD tools for solving real life Engineering Mechanics related problems. •Students will be able to function as a design engineering team member. •Students will be able to write technical reports.


Course Outcome 

CO1: The students will be able use Commercial CAD tools for solving real life Engineering Mechanics related problems. {PO1,2 & L1,2,3}. CO2: Students will be able to function as a design engineering team member. {PO1,2,3,4 & L4,5}. CO3: Students will be able to write technical reports. {PO3,4 & L4,5} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:60 

List of Exercise :


 
Text Books And Reference Books: T1: 'A Primer on Computer Aided Machine Drawing2007’, Published by VTU, Belgaum. T2: 'Machine Drawing', N.D.Bhat & V.M.Panchal, 2012.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1: 'A Text Book of Computer Aided Machine Drawing', S. Trymbaka Murthy, CBS Publishers, New Delhi, 2007 R2: 'Machine Drawing’, K.R. Gopala Krishna, Subhash Publication,2012. R3: 'Machine Drawing with Auto CAD', Goutam Pohit & Goutham Ghosh, 1st Indian print Pearson Education, 2007 R4: 'Auto CAD 2015, for engineers and designers', Sham Tickoo. Dream tech 2015
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA25MARKS ESE25MARKS  
MTME152  SIMULATION LABORATORY (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 

Max Marks:50 
Credits:2 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

•The students will be able use Commercial FEM tools for solving real life Engineering Mechanics related problems. •Students will be able to function as a design engineering team member. •Students will be able to write technical reports.


Course Outcome 

CO1: The students will be able use Commercial FEM tools for solving real life Engineering Mechanics related problems. {PO1,2 & L1,2,3} CO2: Students will be able to function as a design engineering team member. {PO1,2,3,4 & L4,5} CO3: Students will be able to write technical reports. {PO3,4 & L4,5} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:60 

List of Experiments:


 
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Hughes, T. J. R. (2007). Finite Element Method: Linear Static and Dynamic Finite Element Anlaysis. New York: Dover Publications. T2. Babuška, I., Whiteman, J. R., & Strouboulis, T. (2011). Finite Elements: An introduction to the method and error estimation. Oxford ; New York: Oxford University Press. T3. Gokhale, N. S. (2008). Practical finite element analysis. Maharashtra: Finte to Infinite.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Thompson, E. G. (2005). An introduction to the finite element method: Theory, programming, applications. New Delhi: Wiley.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA25MARKS ESE25MARKMS  
MTME231  ADVANCED FINITE ELEMENT METHOD (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 

Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

This course provides an introduction to finite elements method with a focus on one and two dimensional problems in structures, heat transfer, static and dynamics. 

Course Outcome 

CO1: To demonstrate understanding of FE formulation for linear problems in solid mechanics. CO2: To classify a given problem on the basis of its dimensionality as 1D, 2D, or 3D, timedependence as Static or Dynamic, Linear or Nonlinear CO3: To develop mathematical model of a problem following the Rayleigh Ritz and Galerkin weighted residual method. CO4: To Find the shape function for different elements including higher order elements. CO5: To derive Stiffness matrices, load vectors for bar, truss, beam and heat transfer problems. CO6: To obtain consistent and lumped mass matrices for axial vibration of bars and transverse vibration of beams and obtain fundamental frequency of natural vibration using the methods mentioned in the curricula. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:11 
INTRODUCTION


Engineering Analysis, History, Advantages, Classification, Basic steps, Convergence criteria, Role of finite element analysis in computeraided design. Mathematical Preliminaries, Differential equations formulations, Variational formulations, weighted residual methods
 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:11 
ONEDIMENSIONAL ELEMENTSANALYSIS OF BARS AND TRUSSES


Basic Equations and Potential Energy Functional, 10 Bar Element, Admissible displacement function, Strain matrix, Stress recovery, Element equations, Stiffness matrix, Consistent nodal force vector: Body force, Initial strain, Assembly Procedure, Boundary and Constraint Conditions, Single point constraint, Multipoint constraint, 2D Bar Element, Shape functions for Higher Order Elements.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:8 
AXISYMMETRIC SOLID ELEMENTSANALYSIS OF BODIES OF REVOLUTION UNDER AXISYMMETRIC LOADING


Axisymmetric Triangular and Quadrilateral Ring Elements. Shape functions for Higher Order Elements.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:8 
TwoDimensional ElementsAnalysis Of Plane Elasticity Problems


ThreeNoded Triangular Element (TRIA 3), FourNoded Quadrilateral Element (QUAD 4), Shape functions for Higher Order Elements (TRIA 6, QUAD 8)  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:8 
ThreeDimensional ElementsApplications To Solid Mechanics Problems System


Basic Equations and Potential Energy Functional, FourNoded Tetrahedral Element (TET 4), EightNoded Hexahedral Element (HEXA 8), Tetrahedral elements, Hexahedral elements: Serendipity family, Hexahedral elements: Lagrange family. Shape functions for Higher Order Elements.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:10 
HEAT TRANSFER / FLUID FLOW


Steady state heat transfer, 1 D heat conduction governing equation, boundary conditions, One dimensional element, Functional approach for heat conduction, Galerkin approach for heat conduction, heat flux boundary condition, 1 D heat transfer in thin fins. Basic differential equation for fluid flow in pipes, around solid bodies, porous media.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:10 
Beam ElementsAnalysis Of Beams And Frames


1–D Beam Element, 2–D Beam Element, Problems.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:8 
Dynamic Considerations


Formulation for point mass and distributed masses, Consistent element mass matrix of one dimensional bar element, truss element, axisymmetric triangular element, quadrilatateral element, beam element. Lumped mass matrix, Evaluation of eigen values and eigen vectors, Applications to bars, stepped bars, and beams.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Chandrupatla T. R., “Finite Elements in engineering” 2nd Edition, PHI, 2007. T2. Lakshminarayana H. V., “Finite Elements Analysis”– Procedures in Engineering, Universities Press, 2004.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Rao S. S. “Finite Elements Method in Engineering” 4th Edition, Elsevier, 2006 R2. P.Seshu, “Textbook of Finite Element Analysis”PHI, 2004. R3. J.N.Reddy, “Finite Element Method” McGraw Hill International Edition. Bathe K. J. Finite Elements Procedures, PHI. R4. Cook R. D., et al. “Concepts and Application of Finite Elements Analysis” 4th Edition, Wiley & Sons, 2003.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50MARKS ESE50MRAKS  
MTME232  ADVANCED THEORY OF VIBRATIONS (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•To obtain the idea of classification of vibration, modal analysis. •To acquire the knowledge of damping factor and measuring instruments. •To know the DOF and the damping factors •To understand the measuring instruments


Course Outcome 

CO1: To obtain consistent and lumped mass matrices for axial vibration of bars and transverse vibration of beams and obtain fundamental frequency of natural vibration using the methods mentioned in the curricula. CO2: To acquire the knowledge of damping factor and transient vibration. {L1, L2, L4} {PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4} CO3: To learn about vibration control and the damping factors. {L1, L2, L6} {PO8, PO10} CO4: To understand the working of measuring instruments and condition monitoring systems. {L1, L2} {PO8, PO12} CO5: To understand the working of measuring instruments and condition monitoring systems. {L1, L2} {PO8, PO12} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
REVIEW OF MECHANICAL VIBRATIONS:


Basic concepts; free vibration of single degree of freedom systems with and without damping, Forced vibration of single DOFsystems, Force and motion isolation, Two DOFsystems, natural frequency.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:8 
TRANSIENT VIBRATION OF SINGLE DEGREEOF FREEDOM SYSTEMS


Impulse excitation, Arbitrary excitation, Laplace transform formulation, Pulse excitation and rise time, Shock response spectrum, Shock isolation, Finite difference numerical computation.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:10 
VIBRATION CONTROL


Introduction, Vibration isolation theory, Vibration isolation theory for harmonic excitation, practical aspects of vibration analysis, shock isolation, Dynamic vibration absorbers, and Vibration dampers.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:10 
VIBRATION MEASUREMENT AND APPLICATIONS


Introduction, Transducers, Vibration pickups, Frequency measuring instruments, Vibration exciters, Signal analysis.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
NON LINEAR VIBRATIONS


Introduction, Sources of nonlinearity, Qualitative analysis of nonlinear systems. Phase plane, Conservative systems, Stability of equilibrium, Method of isoclines, Perturbation method, Method of iteration, Selfexcited oscillations.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
MODAL ANALYSIS & CONDITION MONITORING


Dynamic Testing of machines and Structures, Experimental Modal analysis, Machine Condition monitoring and diagnosis.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
CONTINUOUS SYSTEMS


Vibrating string, Longitudinal vibration of rods, Torsional vibration of rods, Suspension bridge as continuous system, Euler equation for beams, Vibration of membranes.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
RANDOM VIBRATIONS


Random phenomena, Time averaging and expected value, Frequency response function, Probability distribution, Correlation, Power spectrum and power spectral density, Fourier transforms, FTs and response.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. William T. Thomson, Marie Dillon Dahleh, Chandramouli Padmanabhan, “Theory of Vibration with Application”, 5th edition Pearson Education, 2008. T2. S. Graham Kelly, “Fundamentals of Mechanical Vibration” 2nd edition, McGraw Hill, 2000. T3. S. S. Rao, “Mechanical Vibrations”, 4th edition Pearson Education, 2003. T4. W.T. Thomson and Marie Dillon Dahleh, “Theory of Vibration with Applications”, Pearson Education 5th edition, 2007. T5. V.P. Singh, “Mechanical Vibrations”, Dhanpat Rai & Company Pvt. Ltd., 3rd edition, 2006.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. S. Graham Kelly, Schaum’s Outlines, “Mechanical Vibrations”, Tata McGraw Hill, 2007. R2. J.S. Rao & K. Gupta, “Theory & Practice of Mechanical vibrations” New Age International Publications, New Delhi, 2001. R3. Leonanrd Meirovitch, “Elements of Vibrations Analysis”, Tata McGraw Hill, Special Indian edition, 2007.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50MARKS ESE50MARKS  
MTME233E1  TRIBOLOGY IN BEARING DESIGN (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•To study the types of contacts, types of bearing. •Design a bearing based on their application and types of load. •To know the response of idealized bearing systems.


Course Outcome 

CO1: To understand the principles of tribology for selecting compatible materials for minimizing friction and wear in machinery. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2} CO2: To understand the principles of bearing selection based on the application. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO3: To learn the computations required for selecting and designing bearings in machines. {L2, L3, L4} {PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4} CO4: To understand the fundamental principles of gas lubricated bearings. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO5: To understand the fundamental principles of magnetic bearings .{L2, L3, L5} {PO1, PO2 PO3, PO4} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
INTRODUCTION TO TRIBOLOGY


Introduction, Friction, Wear, Wear Characterization, Regimes of lubrication, Classification of contacts, lubrication theories. Newton's Law of viscous forces, Effect of pressure and temperature on viscosity.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
HYDRODYNAMIC LUBRICATION:


Newton's Law of viscous forces, Flow through stationary parallel plates. Hagen's poiseuille's theory, viscometers. Numerical problems, Concept of lightly loaded bearings, Petroff's equation, Numerical problems.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
HYDRODYNAMIC BEARINGS


Pressure development mechanism. Converging and diverging films and pressure induced flow. Reynolds's 2D equation with assumptions. Introduction to idealized slide bearing with fixed shoe and Pivoted shoes. Expression for load carrying capacity. Location of centre of pressure, Numerical problems  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
JOURNAL BEARINGS


Introduction to idealized full journal bearings. Load carrying capacity of idealized full journal bearings, Sommerfeld number and its significance. Comparison between lightly loaded and heavily loaded bearings, Numerical problems.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
EHL CONTACTS


Introduction to Elasto  hydrodynamic lubricated bearings. Introduction to 'EHL' constant. Grubin type solution. Introduction to gas lubricated bearings. Governing differential equation for gas lubricated bearings.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
POROUS & GAS BEARINGS


Introduction to porous bearings. Equations for porous bearings and working principal, Fretting phenomenon and it's stages  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
HYDROSTATIC BEARINGS


Types of hydrostatic Lubrication systems Expression for discharge, load carrying capacity, Flow rate, Condition for minimum power loss. Torque calculations. Numerical problems.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
MAGNETIC BEARINGS


Introduction to magnetic bearings, Active magnetic bearings. Different equations used in magnetic bearings and working principal. Advantages and disadvantages of magnetic bearings, Electrical analogy, Magnetohydrodynamic bearings  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. B.C. Majumdar "Introduction to Tribology of Bearing", Wheeler Publishing, New Delhi, 2001. T2. Susheel Kumar Srivasthava "Tribology in industry" S. Chand and Co, 2000. T3. D. Berthe, D. Dowson, M. Godet, C.M. Taylor, “Tribological Design of Machine Elements”, Elsevier Science, 1989. T4. E. Richard Booser, Michael M. Khonsari, “Applied Tribology Bearing Design and Lubrication” Wiley, 2017.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Dudley D. Fulier, "Theory and practice of Lubrication for Engineers", New York Company, 1998. R2. Moore "Principles and applications of Tribology" Pergamon press, 1st Edition, 1975. R3. Pinkus .O. Stemitch. "Theory of Hydrodynamic Lubrication", McGraw Hill Book Company Inc., New York, 1961. R4. Gerhandschwetizer, Hannes Bleuler & Alfons Traxler, "Active Magnetic bearings", Authors working group, www.mcgs.ch., 2003. R5. Radixmovsky, "Lubrication of Bearings  Theoretical principles and design", The Oxford press Company, 2000.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA50MARKS ESE50MARKS  
MTME234E1  DESIGN FOR MANUFACTURING (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•To know the design consideration for manufacturing of components. •To describe the different types of features in the design for manufacturing the components. •To know the geometrical tolerance for manufacturing the components. •To learn the theory behind Component design with machining considerations. •To learn to design gauges, suitable for checking of components in assembly.


Course Outcome 

CO1: Outline the appropriate design for economical production and select the materials. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2} CO2: Select between various machining and metal joining processes. . {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO3: Apply a systematic understanding of knowledge in the field of metal casting and forging. {L2, L3, L4} {PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4} CO4: Fabricate basic parts and assemblies using powered and non ? powered machine shop equipment in conjunction with mechanical documentation. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO5: To learn to design gauges suitable for checking of components in assembly. {L1, L3, L5} {PO1, PO2 PO3, PO4} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Effect of Materials and Manufacturing Process on Design:


Effect of Materials and Manufacturing Process on Design: Major phases of design. Effect of material properties on design Effect of manufacturing processes on design. Material selection process cost per unit property, Weighted properties and limits on properties methods.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
Tolerence Analysis


Tolerence Analysis: Process capability, mean, varience, skewness ,kurtosis, Process capability metrics, Cp, Cpk, Cost aspects, Feature tolerances, Geometries tolerances, Geometric tolerances, Surface finish, Review of relationship between attainable tolerance grades and different machining process. Cumulative effect of tolerance Sure fit law and truncated normal law.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Datum Features


Datum Features : Functional datum, Datum for manufacturing, Changing the datum. Examples.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
Selective Assembly:


Selective Assembly: Interchangeable part manufacture and selective assembly, Deciding the number of groups Model1 : Group tolerance of mating parts equal, Model total and group tolerances of shaft equal. Control of axial playIntroducing secondary machining operations, Laminated shims, examples.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:8 
Design Considerations


Design Considerations : Design of components with casting consideration. Pattern, Mould, and Parting line. Cored holes and Machined holes. Identifying the possible and probable parting line. Casting requiring special sand cores. Designing to obviate sand cores.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:10 
True positional theory:


True positional theory: Comparison between coordinate and convention method of feature location. Tolerance and true position tolerancing virtual size concept, Floating and fixed fasteners. Projected tolerance zone. Assembly with gasket, zero position tolerance. Functional gauges, Paper layout gauging.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:10 
Component Design :


Component Design : Component design with machining considerations link design for turning componentsmilling, Drilling and other related processes including finish machining operations.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
Design of Gauges


Design of Gauges: Design of gauges for checking components in assemble with emphasis on various types of limit gauges for both hole and shaft.  
Text Books And Reference Books:
T1. Harry Peck, “Designing for Manufacturing “ Pitman Publications, 1983. T2. R.K. Jain ,”Engineering Metrology”  Khanna Publication ,2011. T3. Corrado Poli, “Design for Manufacturing”, ButterworthHeinemann, 2001.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading
R1. Geoffrey Boothroyd, peter dewhurst, Winston Knight,”Product design for manufacture and assembly”  Merceldekker.Inc. New York, CRC Press, 3^{rd} Edition, 2010. R2. “Material selection and Design”, Vol. 20  ASM Hand book. R3. O. Molloy, E.A. Warman, S. Tilley, “Design for Manufacturing and Assembly: Concepts, architectures and implementation”, Springer Science & Business Media, 1998.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA110 CIA225 CIA310 ATTENDANCE05
ESE 50
 
MTME234E3  MULTI BODY DYNAMICS (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

Design Multibody systems in two and three dimensions starting from scratch using sound theoretical principles and state of the art software. Design of rigid body systems with applications to mechanisms and working assemblies in two and three dimensions. Dynamic analysis models for kinematic (position, velocities accelerations) and kinetics (forces and moments). Perform simulations of rigid and flexible multibody assemblies to determine loads, dynamic forces, energy and momentum and control. Finite Element Analysis under dynamic loads. · Analyze forces and moments in two and three dimensions under impulsive impact forces and collisions. Apply these techniques to, ground, space vehicles and machinery. 

Course Outcome 

CO1: To understand the basic principles for analysis of multibody systems and 3dimensional rigid bodies.{L1, L2} {PO1, PO2} CO2: To analyse interconnected bodies in a multibody system.{L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO3: To formulate equation of motion for inter connected bodies. {L2, L3, L4} {PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4} CO4: To learn the application of numerical methods in multi body dynamics. {L1, L2} {PO1, PO2, PO3} CO5: To gain analytical understanding of flexible multi body systems. {L2, L3, L5} {PO1, PO2 PO3, PO4}. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
BASIC CONCEPTS IN 3D RIGIDBODY MECHANICS


Degreesoffreedom; Rigid body vs flexible body; Spatial kinematics (3D rotation transformations); Euler theorem, rotation parameterization, Rodriguez formula; Moments and products of inertia; NewtonEuler equations of motion; Lagrange Equation; Generalized forces.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
BASIC PRINCIPLES FOR ANALYSIS OF MULTIBODY SYSTEMS


The automatic assembly of the systems of equations for position, velocity and acceleration analysis. Iterative solution of systems of nonlinear equations. Geometry of masses. The principle of virtual work and Lagrange’s equations.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
FORMULATION OF EQUATIONS OF MOTION FOR INTERCONNECTED BODIES


Relative coordinates, generalized coordinates, Cartesian coordinates ; Lagrange’ s equations and other approaches; Differential equations (DE) and differential algebraic equations (DAE); Coordinate partitioning and Lagrange multipliers; Types of analyses (kinematic, static, quasistatic, kinetostatic, dynamic and linear dynamic).  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
INTERCONNECTED RIGID BODIES


Kinematic pairs (joints) with classification of constraints; holonomic and nonholonomic constraints; Springs, dampers, actuators and controllers with brief introduction of controls theory.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
COMPUTATION OF FORCES


Computation of spatial generalized forces for external forces and for actuatorspringdamper element. Computation of reaction forces from Lagrange’s multi pliers.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
APPLICATION OF NUMERICAL METHODS


NR method, Jacobian, Differential equation integrators (Euler methods and Implicit methods); Stability, accuracy and Dahlquist’s trade off criteria; Stiffness and damping  physical vs numerical; Lockup, bifurcation and singularities  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
DYNAMICS OF PLANAR SYSTEMS


Dynamics of planar systems. Systematic computation and assembly of mass matrix. Computation of planar generalized forces for external forces and for actuatorspringdamper element. Simple applications of inverse and forward dynamic analysis.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
FLEXIBLE MULTIBODY SYSTEMS


Introduction to flexible multi body systems, Multibody system approach, Dynamic analyses using classical approximation, FEM.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. A. A. Shabana, “Dynamics of Multibody systems”, Wiley, New York, 2005.T2. R. E., Roberson and S. Richard, “Dynamics of Multibody systems”, SpringerVerlag, 1998. T3. H. Chaudhary, and S.K. Saha, “Dynamics and Balancing of Multibody Systems”, Springer (India) 2013.T4.Claus Führer With Edda Eich Soellner, “Numerical Methods in Multibody Dynamics” Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden, 2013.T5. Ronald L. Huston “Multibody Dynamics", ButterworthHeinemann, 1990.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Homer Rahnejat, Steve Rothberg, “Multibody Dynamics: Monitoring and Simulation Techniques – III “, Wiley; 1 edition, 2004. R2. Banerjee and K. Arun, “Flexible Multibody Dynamics  Efficient Formulations and Applications”, Wiley, 2016. R3.Arun K. Banerjee, “Flexible Multibody Dynamics: Efficient Formulations and Applications”, 2005. R4. E.J. Haug, “ComputerAided Kinematics and Dynamics of Mechanical Systems Basic Methods”, Allyn and Bacon, 1989.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA50Marks ESE50Marks  
MTME251  ADVANCED DESIGN LABORATORY (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:50 
Credits:2 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

•To develop skills in the field of design Engineering. •Verify the principles of the course, Application of the theory, Understanding of fundamentals of the subject design Engineering. •Be in a position to relate theory and practice


Course Outcome 

CO1: Will be able to apply the concepts of design Engineering, appreciate its application in various engineering application {L1,2} {PO1,2,5} CO2: Will be able to perform design engineering experiments for various mechanical elements. {L1,2,5} {PO1,2,5} CO3: Calculate the stresses, strain and elongation/Contraction in a bars and beams. (L1,L2,L3) (PO1, PO2,PO3) CO4: To correlate the theoretical principles with application based studies. {PO1,2,5} CO5: Determine and illustrate principal stresses, maximum shearing stress, and the stresses acting on a structural Member. (L1,L2) (PO1, PO2) 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:60 

List of Experiments


 
Text Books And Reference Books: T1.Mechanical Vibrations, S. S. Rao, Pearson Education Inc, 4th edition, 2003. T2.Mechanical Vibrations, V. P. Singh, Dhanpat Rai & Company, 3rd edition, 2006. T3. Egor P. Popov, Engineering Mechanics of Solids, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2001. T4. R. Subramanian, Strength of Materials, Oxford University Press, 2007. T5. Ferdinand P. Been, Russel Johnson Jr and John J. Dewole, Mechanics of Materials, Tata McGrawHill Publishing Co. Ltd., New Delhi 2005.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. S.S. Rattan, "Strength of Materials", 3rd Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, 2011. R3.K.V. Rao, G.C. Raju, “Mechanics of Materials", First Edition, 2007. R4.Egor.P. Popov,"Engineering Mechanics of Solids", Pearson Edu. India, 2008. R5.W.A. Nash, Schaum's Outlines Strength of Materials,Tata McgrawHill Publishing Company 2010. R6R.K. Rajput“Strength of Materials”,S.Chand & co Ltd. New Delhi, 2015. R7. R.KBansal, “Strength of Materials”,Lakshmi Publication (P) Ltd, New Delhi,2009.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA25MARKS ESE25MARKS  
MTME252  ANALYSIS LABORATORY (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 

Max Marks:50 
Credits:2 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

· To understand the concept of Finite Element Analysis and their applications, advantages and disadvantages. 

Course Outcome 

CO1: To gain the basic knowledge about FEM tools and their characteristics. {L1,2} {PO1,2,5} CO2: To elaborate the selection of geometry and it simplification. {L1,2,5} {PO1,2,5} CO3: To understanding of types of material data and application of boundary conditions. {L1,2,5} {PO1,2,5} CO4: To defining the solution parameters and defining output requests. {L1,2,5} {PO1,2,5} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:60 

List of Experiments


 
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Introduction to Finite Elements in Engineering, T.R.Chandrupatla, A.D Belegund, 3rd Ed PHI, 2002. T2. Finite Element Method in Engineering, S.S. Rao, 5th Edition, Elsevier, 2011.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Finite Element Methods for Engineers U.S. Dixit, Cengage Learning, 2009 R2. Concepts and applications of Finite Element Analysis, R.D. Cook D.S Maltus, M.E Plesha, R.J.Witt, Wiley 4th Ed, 2009. R3. First Course in Finite Element Methods, Daryl. L. Logon, Cengage Learning 5th edition, 2012.
 
Evaluation Pattern CIA25MARKS ESE25MARKS  
MTME271  MINI PROJECT (2021 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 

Max Marks:50 
Credits:2 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

The mini project work extends for a single semester and exposes the student to develop and present his/her work related to specific topic. Student shall select the project topic in consultation with mentor/guide/supervisor to his/her area of specialization and work on it. Student will prepare a report outlining objective of the project work, importance of the study, review of literature published in the relevant field and possible areas for further work. The student shall present seminar on this report. 

Course Outcome 

CO1: Student will be able to apply the skill of presentation and communication techniques CO2: Student will be able to use the knowledge of the fundamentals of subjects to search the related literature CO3: Student will be able to analyze the available resources and to select most appropriate one CO4: Students will be able to apply a multidisciplinary strategy to address current, realworld issues. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:60 
Guidelines for Mini Project


1. Mini project should be based on thrust areas in Mechanical Engineering (Machine Design aspect is appreciated) 2. Students should do literature survey and identify the topic of seminar/mini project and finalize in Consultation with Guide/Supervisor. 3. Students should use multiple literatures.  
Text Books And Reference Books: The theme of the Projectrelated journal papers and reference books.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading The theme of the Projectrelated journal papers and reference books.  
Evaluation Pattern overall50marks  
MTME331E1  FRACTURE MECHANICS (2020 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 



Course Outcome 

CO1: Develop basic fundamental understanding of the effects of cracklike defects on the performance of aerospace, civil, and mechanical Engineering structures. CO2: Learn to select appropriate materials for engineering structures to insure damage tolerance. CO3: Learn to employ modern numerical methods to determine critical crack sizes and fatigue crack propagation rates in engineering structures. CO4: Gain an appreciation of the status of academic research in field of fracture mechanics. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
FRACTURE MECHANICS PRINCIPLES:


Introduction and historical review, Sources of micro and macro cracks. Stress concentration due to elliptical hole, Strength ideal materials, Griffith’s energy balance approach. Fracture mechanics approach to design. NDT and Various NDT methods used in fracture mechanics, Numerical problems  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
PLASTICITY EFFECTS, IRWIN PLASTIC ZONE CORRECTION:


Dugdale approach. The shape of the plastic zone for plane stress and plane strain cases, Plastic constraint factor. The Thickness effect, numerical problems.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
THE AIRY STRESS FUNCTION:


Complex stress function. Solution to crack problems. Effect of finite size. Special cases, Elliptical cracks, Numerical problems.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
DETERMINATION OF STRESS INTENSITY FACTORS AND PLANE STRAIN FRACTURE TOUGHNESS:


Introduction, analysis and numerical methods, experimental methods, estimation of stress intensity factors. Plane strain fracture toughness test, The Standard test. Size requirements. Nonlinearity. Applicability.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
THE ENERGY RELEASE RATE, CRITERIA FOR CRACK GROWTH:


The crack resistance(R curve). Compliance, J integral. Tearing modulus. Stability.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
DYNAMICS AND CRACK ARREST:


Crack speed and kinetic energy. Dynamic stress intensity and elastic energy release rate. Crack branching. Principles of crack arrest. Crack arrest in practice. Dynamic fracture toughness.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
ELASTIC PLASTIC FRACTURE MECHANICS:


Fracture beyond general yield. The Cracktip opening displacement. The Use of CTOD criteria. Experimental determination of CTOD.Parameters affecting the critical CTOD.Use of J integral. Limitation of J integral.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
FATIGUE CRACK PROPAGATION AND APPLICATIONS OF FRACTURE MECHANICS:


Crack growth and the stress intensity factor. Factors affecting crack propagation. variable amplitude service loading, Means to provide failsafety, Required information for fracture mechanics approach, Mixed mode (combined) loading and design criteria.  
Text Books And Reference Books: TEXT BOOKS 1. Elementary Engineering Fracture Mechanics  David Brock, Noordhoff. 2. Fracture MechanicsFundamental and Application  Anderson, T.L CRC press1998.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading 1. Engineering fracture mechanics  S.A. Meguid Elsevier. 2. Fracture of Engineering Brittle Materials, Applied Science  Jayatilake, London. 3. Fracture and Fatigue Control in Structures  Rolfe and Barsom, , Prentice Hall. 4. Introduction to fracture mechanics  Karen Hellan, McGraw Hill. 5. Fundamentals of V fracture mechanisms  Knott, Butterworths.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA 1=10 marksCIA 2 (Mid semester)=25 marksCIA 3=10 marksAttendance5marks ESE50M  
MTME332E5  MECHANICS OF COMPOSITE MATERIALS (2020 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 



Course Outcome 

CO1: Student will be able to understand the basic concepts and difference between composite materials with conventional materials. CO2: Students will be able to understand role of constituent materials in defining the average properties and response of composite materials on macroscopic level. CO3: Students will be able to apply knowledge for finding failure envelopes and stressstrain plots of laminates. CO4: Students will be able to develop a clear understanding to utilize subject knowledge using computer programs to solve problems at structural level. CO5: Students Ability to analyse problems on micromechanical behaviour of lamina. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 
INTRODUCTION TO COMPOSITE MATERIALS


Definition, Classification, Types of matrices material and reinforcements, Characteristics & selection, Fiber composites, laminated composites, Particulate composites, Prepegs, and sandwich construction.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 
MACRO MECHANICS OF A LAMINA


Hooke's law for different types of materials, Number of elastic constants, Derivation of nine independent constants for orthotropic material, Two  dimensional relationship of compliance and stiffness matrix. Hooke's law for twodimensional angle lamina, engineering constants  Numerical problems. Invariant properties. StressStrain relations for lamina of arbitrary orientation, Numerical problems.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
MICRO MECHANICAL ANALYSIS OF A LAMINA


Introduction, Evaluation of the four elastic moduli, Rule of mixture, Numerical problems  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 
BIAXIAL STRENGTH THEORIES


Maximum stress theory, Maximum strain theory, TsaHill theory, Tsai, Wu tensor theory, Numerical problems  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
MACRO MECHANICAL ANALYSIS OF LAMINATE


Introduction, code, Kirchoff hypothesis, CL T, A, B, and D matrices (Detailed derivation) Engineering constants, Special cases of laminates, Numerical problems  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 
MANUFACTURING


Lay up and curing  open and closed mould processing, Hand lay, Up techniques, Bag moulding and filament winding. Pultrusion, Pulforming, Thermoforming, Injection moulding, Cutting, Machining and joining, tooling, Quality assurance, Introduction, material qualification, Types of defects, NDT methods.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
METAL MATRIX COMPOSITES


Reinforcement materials, Types, Characteristics and selection, Base metals, Selection, Applications.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 
APPLICATION DEVELOPMENTS


Aircrafts, missiles, Space hardware, automobile, Electrical and Electronics, Marine, Recreational and sports equipmentfuture potential of composites.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Robert M. Jones, “Mechanics of Composite Materials”, Taylor and Francis, Inc., 1999 T2. Mazumdar S. K., “Composaite Manufacturing – Materials, Product and Processing Engineering”, CRC Press, Boca Raton, 02. T3. Madhujit Mukhopadhyay, “Mechanics of Composite Materials and Structures”, University Press, 04.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Isaac M. Daniels, Ori Ishai, “Engineering Mechaincs of Composite Materials”, Oxford University Press, 1994. R2. Bhagwan D. Agarwal, Lawrence J. Broutman, “Analysis and Performance of fiber composites”, John Wiley and Sons, Inc. 1990. R3. Mathews, F. L. and Rawlings, R. D., “Composite Materials: Engineering and Science”, CRC Press, Boca Raton, 03.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA50Marks ESE50Marks  
MTME371  DISSERTATION PHASE I (2020 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:300 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:20 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:10 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

Project work PhaseI includes identifying the prolem, literature review and necessary gruound work so as to continue it as PhaseII during IV semester. Presentations on these are to be given as per the schedule announced by the department 

Course Outcome 

CO1: Able to complete the project 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:300 
Project


§ Continuous Internal Assessment:100 Marks ¨ Presentation assessed by Panel Members ¨ Assessment by the Guide ¨ Project Progress Reports  
Text Books And Reference Books: Journals  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading journals  
Evaluation Pattern Project progress report 50 Marks Presentation 50 Marks
 
MTME471  DISSERTATION PHASE II (2020 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:48 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:32 
Max Marks:200 
Credits:16 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

Project work PhaseI includes identifying the prolem, literature review and necessary gruound work so as to continue it as PhaseII during IV semester. Presentations on these are to be given as per the schedule announced by the department 

Course Outcome 

CO1: Able to complete the project 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:480 
Dissertation


End Semester Examination:100 Marks ¨ Viva Voce ¨ Demonstration ¨ Project Report § Dissertation (Exclusive assessment of Project Report): 100 Marks ¨ Internal Review : 50 Marks ¨ External Review : 50 Marks  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:480 
Project


§ Continuous Internal Assessment:100 Marks ¨ Presentation assessed by Panel Members ¨ Assessment by the Guide ¨ Project Progress Reports  
Text Books And Reference Books: Journal papers  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading Journal papers  
Evaluation Pattern CIA100 ESE100 