Department of


Syllabus for I & II Semester

1 Semester  2019  Batch  
Paper Code 
Paper 
Hours Per Week 
Credits 
Marks 
EE133P  BASIC ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING  5  4  100 
CE134P  BASICS OF CIVIL ENGINEERING AND ENGINEERING MECHANICS  6  4  100 
BS136  BIOSCIENCE  2  2  50 
EG135  ENGINEERING GRAPHICS  4  3  100 
MA131  MATHEMATICS  I  4  3  100 
PH132P  PHYSICS  5  4  100 
2 Semester  2019  Batch  
Paper Code 
Paper 
Hours Per Week 
Credits 
Marks 
EC233P  BASIC ELECTRONICS  5  4  100 
ME235  BASIC MECHANICAL ENGINEERING AND NANOSCIENCE  3  3  100 
CH232P  CHEMISTRY  5  4  100 
CS234P  COMPUTER PROGRAMMING  5  4  100 
MA231  MATHEMATICS  II  3  3  100 
TE236P  TECHNICAL ENGLISH  3  2  50 
ME251  WORKSHOP PRACTICE LAB  2  1  50 
 
Assesment Pattern  
ASSESSMENT  ONLY FOR THEORY COURSE (without practical component) Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) : 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) End Semester Examination(ESE) : 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) Components of the CIA CIA I : Subject Assignments / Online Tests: 10 marks CIA II : Mid Semester Examination (Theory): 25 marks CIA III : Quiz/Seminar/Case Studies/Project: 10 marks Attendance: 05 marks Total: 50 marks Mid Semester Examination (MSE) : Theory Papers: The MSE is conducted for 50 marks of 2 hours duration. Question paper pattern; Five out of Six questions have to be answered. Each question carries 10 marks End Semester Examination (ESE): The ESE is conducted for 100 marks of 3 hours duration. The syllabus for the theory papers are divided into FIVE units and each unit carries equal weight in terms of marks distribution ASSESSMENT  THEORY COURSE WITH PRACTICAL COMPONENT Internal Assessment (CIA) : Components of the CIA CIA I : Subject Assignments / Online Tests: 10 marks CIA II : Mid Semester Examination (Theory): 10 marks CIA III : Quiz/Seminar/Case Studies/Project: 10 marks Attendance: 05 marks Total: 50 marks Mid Semester Examination (MSE) : Theory Papers: The MSE is conducted for 50 marks of 2 hours duration. Question paper pattern; Five out of Six questions have to be answered. Each question carries 10 marks End Semester Examination (ESE): The ESE is conducted for 100 marks of 3 hours duration. The syllabus for the theory papers are divided into FIVE units and each unit carries equal weight in terms of marks distribution. ESE marks will be scaled down to 30. Laboratory component: 35 marks for overall practical CIA. A score of 40 % in overall CAI marks for the practical component is considered as the eligibility to attend the End semester examination of the respective course.  
Examination And Assesments  
Assessment is based on the performance of the student throughout the semester. Assessment of each paper by three Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA) and one End Semester Examinations in each semester.
 
Department Overview:  
Department of Sciences and Humanities aims at fostering curiosity for science among the engineering students of Christ University and help them understand fundamentals of Chemistry Physics and Mathematics. The department offers various courses and few certificate courses to B.Tech. and M.Tech. students. The department runs a regular course on professional development for undergraduate students.  
Mission Statement:  
Vision  To transform youth into responsible citizens having intensive caring mind for the society.
Mission Nurturing curiosity among students for the natural phenomena and helping them to apply scientific knowledge in developing technology.  
Introduction to Program:  
The department offers various courses to first year and higher semester B.Tech. students, and for M.Tech. students. It also offers a few certificate courses for undergraduate students.  
Program Objective:  
*  
EE133P  BASIC ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:4 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

This course is aimed to solve and analyse DC and AC networks. It also covers the fundamental principles of alternator, transformer, motors, renewable energy systems and power converters. It also emphasise the concepts in smart grid and electrical vehicles to cope up with current trends in electrical engineering. 

Learning Outcome 

CO1: To solve DC networks CO2: To solve AC networks CO3: To understand working modes of alternator, transformer and motors CO4: To understand renewable energy systems and power converters CO5: To illustrate concepts smart grid and electrical vehicles 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 

DC Circuits


Basic electrical quantities, KCL, KVL, voltage and current division rules, circuit reduction using series, parallel and stardelta transformation of resistors. Superposition theorem, Thevenin’s theorem, Source transformations Electromagnetism Faraday’s laws, comparison of electric and magnetic circuits.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 

AC Circuits


Comparison of DC and AC , Generation of sinusoidal signal, Representation of AC, inductance and capacitance, behaviour of pure R, L and C in AC circuits, RL, RC and RLC series circuits derivations, phasor diagrams, real power, reactive power, power factor and resonance. Three phase balanced circuits, voltage and current relations in star and delta connections.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 

Power System Components


Power system componentsoverview, Alternatorconstruction, working and generated voltage equation, Transformer – types, construction, working, emf equation, voltage regulation and efficiency, Switchgears (Fuse, MCB, relay), earthing, electric safety, standards and best practices. DC Motor construction and working, torque and speed equations of shunt motors, Single phase induction motors  construction and working, BLDC motor and its applications in emobility.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 

Power Converters and Renewable Energy


Power supplies and converters, SCR as a switch single phase rectifiers and inverters, DC power supply. Solar standalone system and its characteristics, Solar PV grid tied system description, Wind energy systems types, types of renewable systems stand alone, grid tied systems and hybrid and microgrids.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 

Smart Grid and Electric Vehicles


Introduction to smart grid, Home automation systems, Application of IoT in electrical systems, smart meters, communication systems in electrical systems, Artificial intelligence in power system. Introduction to electric vehicles building blocks, charging stations. Different types of batteries and terminologies and BMS applications  
Unit6 
Teaching Hours:30 

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS


 
Text Books And Reference Books: Text Books: T1. D. P. Kothari and I. J. Nagrath, “Basic Electrical Engineering”, Tata McGraw Hill, 2010. T2. V K. Mehta, Vivek Mehta, “Principles of Power System”, S. Chand, 2005, reprint 2015. T3. D. P. Kothari and K C.Singal, “Renewable Energy Sources and Emerging Technologies”, PHI, 2011. T4. James Larminie, John Lowry, ‘Electric Vehicle Technology Explained’, Wiley , 2015.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading Reference Books: R1. Weedy, Cory, Ekanayake, ‘ Electric Power Systems’, John Wiley & Sons; 5th edition, 2012. R2.Hina Fathima (Editor), ‘HybridRenewable Energy Systems in Microgrids: Integration, Developments and Control’, Woodhead Publishing Series in Energy, 2018. R3.Nikos Hatziargyriou, ‘Microgrids: Architectures and Control’, Wiley, 2014 R4. D. C. Kulshreshtha, “Basic Electrical Engineering”, McGraw Hill, 2009.  
Evaluation Pattern
Minimum marks required to pass in practical component is 40%. Pass in practical component is eligibility criteria to attend Theory End semester examination for the same course. A minimum of 40 % required to pass in ESE Theory component of a course. Overall 40 % aggregate marks in Theory & practical component, is required to pass a course. There is no minimum pass marks for the Theory  CIA component. Less than 40% in practical component is refereed as FAIL. Less than 40% in Theory ESE is declared as fail in the theory component. Students who failed in theory ESE have to attend only theory ESE to pass in the course  
CE134P  BASICS OF CIVIL ENGINEERING AND ENGINEERING MECHANICS (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:6 

Max Marks:100 
Credits:4 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

The objectives of this course is to make students to learn basics of Civil Engineering concepts and infrastructure development, solve problems involving Forces, loads and Moments and know their applications in allied subjects. It is a prerequisite for several courses involving Forces, Moments, Centroids, Moment of inertia and Kinematics. 

Learning Outcome 

After a successful completion of the course, the student will be able to: CO1: Understand basics of Civil Engineering, its scope of study and materials of construction.(L1)(PO1)(PSO1) CO2: Comprehend the action of Forces, Moments and other loads on systems of rigid bodies.(L2)(PO1,PO2)(PSO2) CO3: Compute the reactive forces and the effects that develop as a result of the external loads.(L3)(PO1)(PSO2) CO4: Compute Centroid and Moment of Inertia of regular and built up sections.(L3)(PO1) (PSO1) CO5: Express the relationship between the motion of bodies and equipped to pursue studies in allied courses in Mechanics. (L3) (PO1,PO2) (PSO1) 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 

Introduction To Civil Engineering


Scope of different fields of Civil Engineering: Surveying, Building Materials, Construction Technology, Structural Engineering, Geotechnical Engineering, Environmental Engineering, Hydraulics, Water Resources Engineering, Transportation Engineering. Role of Civil Engineers in Infrastructure Development.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 

Introduction to Engineering Mechanics


Basic idealizationsParticle, Continuum, Rigid body and Point force, Newtons laws of motion. Force, classification of force systems, Principle of Physical Independence of forces, Principle of Superposition of forces and Principle of Transmissibilty of forces, Moment, Couple and its characteristics. Composition and resolution of forces, Paralleologram Law of forces, Polygon law  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 

Composition of Coplanar Concurrent and Non Concurrent Force System


Resultant of coplanar concurrent force systems. Varignon’s Theorem, Resultant of coplanar non concurrent force systems.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 

Equilibrium of force systems


Free body Diagram, Lami’s Theorem ,Equations of Equilibrium, Equilibrium of coplanar concurrent forces  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 

Support Reactions


Types of loads and supports, Types of beams, Statically determinate and indeterminate beams, Support Reactions in beams, Numerical Problems on support reactions for statically determinate beams (point load, Uniformly distributed load, Uniformly varying load and moments) .  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 

Centroid and Moment of inertia


Definition of centroid and centre of gravity, Centroid of simple plane figures and built up sections. Moment of inertia / Second Moment of area, Parallel axis theorem and Perpendicular axis theorem, Moment of Inertia of composite areas, Polar Moment of inertia and radius of gyration  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 

Kinematics


Definitions, Displacement, Average velocity, Instantaneous Velocity, Speed, Acceleration, Average Acceleration, Variable Acceleration, Acceleration due to gravity.Types of motionRectilinear, Curvilinear and Projectile motion. Relative motion and Motion under Gravity, Numerical Problems. Kinetics: D Alemberts Principle and its application in Plane motion.  
Unit6 
Teaching Hours:30 

LABORATORY EXPERIMENTS


 
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Bhavikatti S.S. Elements of Civil Engineering, 4^{th} Edition and Engineering Mechanics ,2^{nd} edition, New Delhi, Vikas Publishing House Pvt. Ltd, 2008. T2. Shesh Prakash and Mogaveer, Elements of Civil Engineering and Engineering Mechanics, 1^{st} edition, New Delhi , PHI learning Private Limited,2009. T3. Jagadeesh T.R. and Jay Ram, Elements of Civil Engineering and Engineering Mechanics, 2^{nd} edition, Bangalore, Sapana Book House, 2008.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Irvingh H Shames, Engineering Mechanics, 4/E, PHI learning Private Limited, New Delhi, 2008 R2. Sawant H. J, &Nitsure., Elements of Civil Engineering (IV Edition) and Engineering Mechanics, New Edition, Technical publications, Pune, India, 2010. R3.Meriam J. L, and Kraige., L. G , Engineering Mechanics, 5/E, Volume I, Wiley India Edition, India, 2009.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA1: 20 Marks Internal Test 10 Marks Assignment 10 Marks CIA2: 50 Marks Midsem Examination 50 Marks CIA3: 20 Marks Project Based Assignments Presentation 10 Marks Report 10 Marks Over All CIA: 50 Marks LabRecord  10 Marks Observations  10 Marks Viva voce  5 Marks MES + ESE 25 Marks
 
BS136  BIOSCIENCE (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:2 

Max Marks:50 
Credits:2 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

● Discuss the hierarchical of life and the classification of species. ● The student would be able to differentiate between single celled and multicellular organisms based on their cell structure. ● Explain about structure, types and functioning of key components as proteins, carbohydrates, fats and DNA/RNA. ● The student will be able to elaborate on the different pathways for energy production, cell division, photosynthesis and genetic transfer. ● Discuss about the construction and working of biosensors for various applications. ● Discuss about the architecture and organization of implantable electronics, which are used to sense and monitor different body functions. Discuss the fundamental of the common laboratory equipment, its functioning and the electronics associated with it. ● Discuss the hierarchical of life and the classification of species.
● The student would be able to differentiate between single celled and multicellular organisms based on their cell structure. ● Explain about structure, types and functioning of key components as proteins, carbohydrates, fats and DNA/RNA. ● The student will be able to elaborate on the different pathways for energy production, cell division, photosynthesis and genetic transfer. ● Discuss about the construction and working of biosensors for various applications. ● Discuss about the architecture and organization of implantable electronics, which are used to sense and monitor different body functions. Discuss the fundamental of the common laboratory equipment, its functioning and the electronics associated with it. 

Learning Outcome 

● Label the single and multicellular organelles. ● Explain the morphology of the cellular structure. ● Explain the various biochemical pathways. ● Explain the general operating principles and construction of biosensors. ● Compare and contrast between the different biosensors. ● Explain the general operating principles of medical imaging techniques. ● Explain the key mechanical concepts and biomechanics of the body. ● Identify the various biomaterials. Explain the various applications of biomaterials. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:6 
Introduction to Cell structure and biomechanism


Biological Engineering  Prokaryotes and Eukaryotes Morphology, Nucleus Biochemical pathways  metabolism, energy conversion, TCA cycle, electron transport, ATP, glycolysis, photosynthesis  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:6 
Biosensors


General principles  Construction of biosensors, immobilization of receptor components in biosensors Types –metabolism, semiconductor, optical, piezoelectric, immunosensors  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:6 
Modern Imaging systems


X ray, digital radiography – xray computed tomography Nuclear medical imaging systems, Magnetic resonance imaging system, Ultrasonic imaging system, thermal imaging  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:6 
Biomechanics


Key mechanical concepts  9 fundamentals of biomechanics Muscle action, Range of motion principle, Force motion principle  Biomechanics of passive muscle tendon unit Biomechanics of bone  Biomechanics of ligaments  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:6 
Materials for organs and devices


Materials – polymers, metals, ceramics, hydrogels, degradable biomaterials  Host reaction to biomaterials and their evaluation Application of biomaterials – heart valves, orthopaedic applications, Cochlear and dental implants, soft tissue replacements, Hard tissue replacements  
Text Books And Reference Books: ● . Scheller, F. Schubert, (1991) Biosensors, Volume 11 of Techniques and Instrumentation in Analytical Chemistry, Elsevier. ● Vinod Kumar Khanna, (2015) Implantable Medical Electronics: Prosthetics, Drug Delivery, and Health Monitoring, Springer. ● Khandpur, (2003) Handbook of Biomedical Instrumentation, Tata McGrawHill Education ● David A. Winter, (2009) Biomechanics and Motor Control of Human Movement, John Wiley & Sons. ● Duane Knudson, (2013) Fundamentals of Biomechanics, Springer Science & Business Media. Buddy D. Ratner, Allan S. Hoffman, Frederick J. Schoen, Jack E. Lemons, (2012) Biomaterials Science: An Introduction to Materials in Medicine, Academic Press.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading Bansi Dhar Malhotra, Anthony Turner, (2003) Advances in Biosensors: Perspectives in Biosensors, Volume 5 of Advances in Biosensors, Elsevier.  
Evaluation Pattern
ASSESSMENT  ONLY FOR THEORY COURSE (without practical component) · Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA): 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) · End Semester Examination(ESE) : 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks)
Components of the CIA CIA I : Subject Assignments / Online Tests : 10 marks CIA II: Mid Semester Examination (Theory) : 25 marks CIAIII:Quiz/Seminar/Case Studies/Project/Innovative Assignments/presentations/publications : 10 marks Attendance : 05 marks Total : 50 marks Mid Semester Examination (MSE) : Theory Papers:
End Semester Examination (ESE): The ESE is conducted for 50 marks of 2 hours duration. The syllabus for the theory papers are divided into FIVE units and each unit carries equal Weightage in terms of marks distribution. Question paper pattern is as follows. Two full questions with either or choice will be drawn from each unit. Each question carries 10 marks. There could be a maximum of three sub divisions in a question. The emphasis on the questions is to test the objectiveness, analytical skill and application skill of the concept, from a question bank which reviewed and updated every year The criteria for drawing the questions from the Question Bank are as follows 50 %  Medium Level questions 25 %  Simple level questions 25 %  Complex level questions  
EG135  ENGINEERING GRAPHICS (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:60 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 



Learning Outcome 

CO1: Understand the importance of BIS standards and scales and be able to use it in Engineering drawings and be Able to graphically construct geometric 2 Dimensional figures with hand tools and solve numerically related to them. {L1, L2}{PO1}. CO2: Use the CAD software and be able to create basic 2D computer geometries like points, lines, and planes. {L1,L2}{PO1,PO2}. CO3: Understand the concept of projection and sectioning of solids and be able to create the drawings manually. {L1,L2}{PO1,PO2}. CO4: To create Drawings of surfaces of regular solids after development Manually. {L1,L2}{PO1,PO2}. CO5: To create isometric drawings from Orthographic projections by using isometric scale Manually and using CAD software. {L1,L2}{PO2,PO5}. CO6: To create a projection of solids, sectioning development of surface using CAD software and be able to draw basic 3D shapes in CAD. {L1,L2}{PO2,PO5}. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:14 
INTRODUCTION TO ENGINEERING DRAWING


Principles of Engineering Graphics and their significance, usage of Drawing instruments, BIS conventions, lettering, Scales – Plain, Diagonal and Vernier Scales.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:14 
ORTHOGRAPHIC PROJECTIONS (FIRST ANGLE PROJECTION ONLY)


Principles of orthographic projections, introduction to first angle and third angle projection, projections of points, lines (inclined to both planes) and planes. (No application problems).  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:4 
INTRODUCTION OF COMPUTER AIDED ENGINEERING DRAWING (CAED)


Introduction and customization of user interface consisting of set up of the drawing page and the printer, including scale settings, setting up of units and drawing limits; ISO and ANSI standards for coordinate dimensioning, orthographic constraints, snap to objects manually and automatically, producing drawings by using various coordinate input entry methods to draw straight lines, applying various ways of drawing circles. Annotations, layering & other functions covering applying dimensions to objects, applying annotations to drawings, setting up and use of layers, layers to create drawings, create, edit and use customized layers, changing line lengths through modifying existing lines.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:14 
PROJECTIONS OF REGULAR SOLIDS


Projection of solids inclined to both the Planes, draw simple annotation, dimensioning and scale (both manual and CAD software).  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:14 
SECTIONS OF SOLIDS


Sections and sectional views of right angular solids  Prism, Cylinder, Pyramid, Cone– Auxiliary Views; (both manual and CAD software).  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:14 
DEVELOPMENT OF SURFACES


Development of surfaces of right regular solids  prism, pyramid, cylinder and cone; draw the sectional orthographic views of geometrical solids.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:14 
ISOMETRIC PROJECTIONS


Principles of Isometric projection – Isometric Scale, Isometric Views, Conventions; Isometric Views of simple and compound Solids, conversion of Isometric Views to Orthographic Views and Viceversa, Conventions.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:14 
OVERVIEW OF COMPUTER GRAPHICS


Demonstrating knowledge of the theory of CAD software: The Menu System, Toolbars (Standard, Object Properties, Draw, Modify and Dimension), Drawing Area (Background, Crosshairs, Coordinate System), Dialog boxes and windows, Shortcut menus (Button Bars), The Command Line (where applicable), The Status Bar, Different methods of zoom as used in CAD, Select and erase objects.; Projection of solids, Isometric of Simple and compound Solids, sections of solids and development of surfaces.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:14 
INTRODUCTION TO MODELING AND ASSEMBLY


Introduction to Computeraided modeling of solid part and assembly using CAD software Parametric and nonparametric solid and wireframe models, part editing and 2D drafting of assembly.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Bhatt N.D., Panchal V.M. & Ingle P.R., (2014), Engineering Drawing, Charotar Publishing House. T2. N S Parthasarathy and Vela Murali (2015) Engineering Drawing, Oxford University Press. T3. Shah, M.B. & Rana B.C. (2009), Engineering Drawing and Computer Graphics, Pearson Education. T4. Agrawal B. & Agrawal C. M. (2012), Engineering Graphics, TMH Publication.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. S. Trymbaka Murthy, “Computer Aided Engineering Drawing”, I.K. International Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi. R2. Narayana, K.L. & P Kannaiah (2008), Text book on Engineering Drawing, Scitech. R3. K.R. Gopalakrishna, “Engineering Graphics”, 15^{th} Edition, Subash Publishers Bangalore.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA110 CIA225 CIA310 ATTENDANCE05 ESE 50  
MA131  MATHEMATICS  I (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:4 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

Course objectives: This course is outlined to those who intend to apply the subject at the proper place and time, while keeping him/her awareness of 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 the rigorous treatment of Mathematics. At the end of this course, students will
be able to solve first order differential equations that are separable, linear or exact 

Learning Outcome 

Course outcomes: CO1: Checking the consistency of the system of linear equations and hence finding solution {Level} {PO} CO2: Finding the differentiation of multivariable functions using the concept of total derivatives, Jacobian, Evaluating definite integrals by Leibnitz rule of differentiation under integral sign {Level} {PO} CO3: Evaluation of definite integrals as surface area and volume of solid of revolution using reduction formulae {Level} {PO} CO4: Solving first order nonlinear differential equations by reducing into homogenous, linear and exact forms {Level} {PO} CO5: Finding the velocity and acceleration of a moving particle, vector potential, scalar potential {Level} {PO} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:5 
Linear Algebra


Fundamental concepts of Matrix, Rank of a Matrix, Consistency, and solution of linear simultaneous equations, Eigenvalues and Eigen Vectors, Diagonalization  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:10 
Differential Calculus ? I


Partial Differentiation: Partial derivatives, Total differential coefficient, differentiation of composite and implicit functions, Jacobians and properties. Leibnitz’s Rule of differentiation under integral sign.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:10 
Integral Calculus ? I


Reduction formulae for the integration of , , and evaluation of these integrals with standard limits  Problems. A derivative of arc length, Applications of integration to find surfaces of revolution and volumes of solids of revolution.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:10 
Differential Equation ? I


The solution of the first order and firstdegree differential equations: Reducible to Homogeneous, Linear and Exact differential equation, Applications of differential equations. Orthogonal Trajectories.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:10 
Vector Calculus ? I


Vector differentiation. Velocity, Acceleration of a particle moving on a space curve. Vector point function. directional derivative, Gradient, Divergence, Curl, Laplacian. Solenoidal and Irrotational vectors  Problems. Standard vector identities.  
Text Books And Reference Books: Text Books: T1. Dr. B. S. Grewal, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, 39^{th} Edition, Khanna Publishers, July 2005. T2. H. K. Das & Rajnish Verma, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, S. Chand & Company Ltd., 2011.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading Reference Books: R1. Erwin Kreyszig, “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”, 8^{th} Edition, John Wiley & Sons, Inc, 2005 R2. Thomas and Finney, “Calculus”, 9^{th} Edition, Pearson Education, 2004 R3. Peter V. O’Neil, “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”, Thomson Publication, Canada, 2007 R4. B. V. Ramana, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, Tata McGraw – Hill, 2009. R5. Michael Artin, “Algebra”, 2^{nd} Edition, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New Delhi, 2002 R6. Kenneth Hoffman and Ray Kunze, “Linear Algebra”, 2^{nd} Edition, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New Delhi, 2002 R7. George F. Simmons and Steven G. Krantz, “Differential Equation, Theory, Technique and Practice”, Tata McGraw – Hill, 2006. R8. M. D. Raisinghania, “Ordinary and Partial Differential Equation”, Chand (S.) & Co. Ltd., India, March 17, 2005.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA I : Subject Assignments / Online Tests : 10 marks CIA II: Mid Semester Examination (Theory) : 25 marks CIA III:Quiz/Seminar/Case Studies/Project/Innovative Assignments/presentations/publications : 10 marks Attendance : 05 marks Total : 50 marks Mid Semester Examination (MSE) : Theory Papers:
End Semester Examination (ESE): The ESE is conducted for 100 marks of 3 hours duration. The syllabus for the theory papers are divided into FIVE units and each unit carries equal Weightage in terms of marks distribution. Question paper pattern is as follows. Two full questions with either or choice will be drawn from each unit. Each question carries 20 marks. There could be a maximum of three subdivisions in a question. The emphasis on the questions is to test the objectiveness, analytical skill, and application the skill of the concept, from a question bank which reviewed and updated every year The criteria for drawing the questions from the Question Bank is as follows 50 %  Medium Level questions 25 %  Simple level questions 25 %  Complex level questions  
PH132P  PHYSICS (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:4 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

SUBJECT DESCRIPTION Course objectives: This paper contains five UNITS which are Modern Physics, Quantum Mechanics, Conductivity in Metals (Electrical and Thermal), Elastic, Dielectric and Optical Properties of Materials, Lasers, Optical Fibers This paper aims at enabling the students to understand the fundamentals covered in this paper. SUBJECT OBJECTIVES: · To extend student’s knowledge on the basic concepts and ideas in physics. · To develop scientific attitudes and enable the students to apply the concepts of Physics with the core programmes. 

Learning Outcome 

LEARNING OUTCOME : At the end of the course, the students would be able to · Identify the fundamental aspects of modern physics and quantum mechanics. · Compare classical and quantum free electron theory. · Outline the salient properties of elastic and dielectric materials. · Apply the concepts learnt in Laser, Fiber optics in the field of Engineering. · Apply optical phenomenon in technology. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 

Modern Physics


Introduction, Planck’s theory  Deduction of Wien’s displacement law and Rayleigh Jean’s law from Planck’s law, Compton effect, de Broglie hypothesis – extension to electron particle. Phase velocity, group velocity, expression for group velocity based on superposition of waves, relation between group velocity and particle velocity. Problems.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 

Quantum Mechanics


Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle and its physical significance. Application of uncertainty principle (Nonexistence of electron in the nucleus). Wave function. Properties and Physical significance of a wave function Schrodinger  Time independent wave equation – Application: Setting up of a one dimensional Schrödinger wave equation of a particle in a potential well of infinite depth : Probability density and Normalization of wave function – Energy Eigen values and Eigen function. Problems.
 
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:10 

Electrical and Thermal Conductivities of metals


Classical freeelectron theory. Introduction, assumptions and limitation of classical freeelectron theory. Thermal Conductivity. Wiedemann  Franz law, calculation of Lorentz number. Quantum freeelectron theory – Postulates of quantum free electron theory, Fermi  Dirac Statistics. Fermienergy – Fermi factor. Density of states. Carrier concentration in metals. Expression for electrical resistivity/conductivity  Merits of Quantum free electron theory. Problems.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 

Materials Science


Elasticity : Introduction  Bending of beams – Single Cantilever – Application of Cantilever in AFM, Young’s modulusNon uniform bending. Problems. Dielectrics : Dielectric constant and polarisation of dielectric materials. Types of polarisation. Equation for internal fields in liquids and solids (one dimensional). Clausius – Mossotti equation. Ferro and Piezo – electricity(qualitative). Frequency dependence of dielectric constant. Important applications of dielectric materials. Problems.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:8 

Applied Optics


Lasers: Principle and production. Einstein’s coefficients (expression for energy density). Requisites of a Laser system. Condition for Laser action. Principle, Construction and working of HeNe and semiconductor diode Laser. Applications of Laser – Laser welding, cutting and drilling. Measurement of atmospheric pollutants. Problems. Optical Fibers : Introduction, Principle andPropagation of light in optical fibers. Angle of acceptance. Numerical aperture. Types of optical fibers and modes of propagation. Applications –optical fiber communication system. Problems.  
Unit6 
Teaching Hours:30 

Physics Laboratory (Any Eight to be performed)


 
Text Books And Reference Books: Text Books: 1. M.N.Avadhanulu and P.G. Kshirsagar, “A Text Book of Engineering Physics”, S.Chand & Company Ltd, Revised Edition 2014. 2. John Wiley “Engineering Physics”,Wiley India Pvt. Ltd, 1^{st} Edition 2014.
4. S.P. Basavaraju, “ Engineering Physics”, Revised Edition 2015. 5. Charles Kittel, “Introduction to Solid State Physics” , 8th Edition. 6. Arthur Beiser, “Concepts of Modern Physics” , Special Indian Edition 2009. 7. Ajoy Ghatak, “Optics”, 5th Edition 2012.
REFERENCE BOOKS: 1. R.K. Gaur and S.L. Gupta, "Engineering Physics", Dhanpatrai and Sons, New Delhi, 2011. 2. Sehgal Chopra Sehgal, “ Modern Physics ", Tata McGrawHill, Revised Edition, 2014. 3. Halliday, Resnick and Krane, "Fundamentals of Physics Extended", John Wiley and Sons Inc., New York, 10th Edition, 2013. 4. P.Mani, “Engineering Physics”, Dhanam publishers, Revised Edition 2011. 5. H.J. Sawant, "Engineering Physics", Technical Publications, Revised Edition, 2014. 6. V. Rajendran, “Engineering Physics”, Tata Mcgraw Hill Publishing Company Limited, 1^{st} Edition, 2009. 7. K.Eric Drexler, “Nanosystems  Molecular Machinery, Manufacturing and Computation”, John Wiely & Sons, 2005. 8. J David, N Cheeke , “Fundamentals and Applications of Ultrasonic Waves”, CRC Press 2^{nd} Edition, 2012. 9. Frederick J Bueche and Eugene Hecht “Schaum Outline of Theory and Problems of College Physics”, Tata McGrawHill, 11^{th} Edition, 2012. 10. M. Ali Omar, “ Elementary Solid State Physics”, AddisonWesley 1^{st} Edition, 1993.
Physics Lab: Text Books: Physics Laboratory Manual for the First / Second Semester B.Tech, CUFE, 2015. Reference Book : Sathyaseelan H, “Laboratory Manual in Applied Physics”, New Age International, 3^{rd}Edition, 2012.
 
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading Arthur Beiser, “Concepts of Modern Physics” , Special Indian Edition 2009 S.P. Basavaraju, “ Engineering Physics”, Revised Edition 2015. R.K. Gaur and S.L. Gupta, "Engineering Physics", Dhanpatrai and Sons, New Delhi, 2011.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA 1  20 Marks has 2 components Test 1  UNIT 1  10 Marks Test 2  UNIT 5  10 Marks
CIA II Mid Sem Exam
CIA III (25 Marks)  1 component ASSIGNMENT/Mini Project
OVERALL LAB Evaluation (50 Marks) has 2 components 1 component (25 Marks)  Record – 10 Marks  Observation – 10 Marks  Viva – 5 Marks (5 questions will be asked) 2 component End Sem Exam  25 Marks  Writeup (Aim, Formula with units, Principle, Circuit diagram/Ray diagram, Model graph, Tabular column) – 10 Marks  Experiment conduction (completing the circuit and taking readings, calculations, graph, Result with minimum error percentage, Result) – 10 Marks  Viva – 5 Marks  For genuine medical reasons, repeat lab will be permitted and max marks awarded will be 20 instead of 25.  
EC233P  BASIC ELECTRONICS (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5 

Max Marks:100 
Credits:4 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

This course aims at imparting knowledge about electronic and digital systems, semiconductor theory and operational amplifiers. This course also includes a practical component which allows the students to recognize the different elements used in electronics and digital systems. 

Learning Outcome 

At the end of the course, the student will be able to : CO1: Describe the basic semiconductor principles , working of pn junction diode and transistors [L2] [PO1] CO2: Demonstrate the operation of diodes in rectifiers, voltage regulator and clipper [L3] [PO1] CO3: Explain the operation of bipolar junction transistor including the amplification and biasing [L2] [PO1, PO6] CO4: Explain the operation and applications of Operational Amplifier [L2] [PO1] CO5: Discuss conversions between binary, decimal, octal and hexadecimal number system [L2] [PO1] CO6:Implement digital logic gates and its application as adders. [L3] [PO1, PO6 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:15 
BASIC SEMICONDUCTOR AND PN JUNCTION THEORY


Atomic Theory – Atom, Electron Orbits and Energy Levels  Conduction in solids – Electron Motion and Hole Transfer, Conventional Current and Electron Flow –Conductors, Insulators and Semiconductors – Energy Band Diagrams – Variation of band gap with temperature. Intrinsic and Extrinsic Semiconductors – Doping, n type and p type material, Majority and minority carriers, Charge Carrier Density, Mass Action Law. Semiconductor Conductivity – Drift Current, Diffusion Current, Charge Carrier Velocity, Condyctivity.The pn Junction – Biased Junctions – Junction Currents and Voltages.VI Characteristics – Static and Dynamic Resistance.Zener diode characteristics, Zener and Avalanche breakdown.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:15 
DIODE APPLICATIONS


Diode Approximations – DC Load Line Analysis  DC voltage applied to diodes (Si and zener diodes only). (Simple analysis using KCL and KVL). Rectifiers – Half Wave rectifier – Full Wave Rectifier – Bridge Rectifier : dc load current and voltage, rms load current and voltage, ripple factor, efficiency, PIV. Simple Capacitor Filter(Analysis not expected) – Simple Shunt Zener Voltage Regulator  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:15 
BIPOLAR JUNCTION TRANSISTOR


Bipolar Junction Transistors: Transistor Construction – Operation – Common Base Configuration – Transistor Amplifying action – Common Collector – Common Emitter. Transistor currents.Common emitter current gain – Common Base Current gain – Relationship. Transistor Biasing : Operating Point – Significance – Fixed Bias and Voltage Divider Bias – Simple analysis.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:15 
INTRODUCTION TO OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS


Block diagram, Opamp transfer characteristics, Basic Opamp parameters and its value for IC 741 offset voltage and current, input and output impedance, Gain, slew rate, bandwidth, CMRR, Concept of negative feedback, Inverting and Noninverting amplifiers, Summing Amplifier, Subtractor, Differential Amplifier, integrator, differentiator, Voltage follower Introduction to Oscillators, the Barkhausen Criterion for Oscillations, Applications of Oscillator  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:15 
DIGITAL ELECTRONICS


Sampling theorem, Introduction, decimal system, Binary, Octal and Hexadecimal number systems, addition and subtraction, fractional number, Binary Coded Decimal numbers. Boolean algebra, Logic gates, Two Variable and three variable K – maps  Halfadder, Fulladder, Logic Design based on two and three input variables only.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. David A. Bell, “Electronic Devices and Circuits” – Vth Edition, OUP, 2011 T2. N. P. Deshpande, “Electronic Devices and Circuits – Principles and Applications”, TMH, 2017 T3. Robert L Boylestad& Louis Nashelsky, "Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory", 3^{rd }Edition, 2015 T4. Morris Mano, “Digital Logic and Computer Design”, PHI, EEE, 2014  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Donald A. Neamen, “Electronic Circuits”, 3rd Edition, TMH, 2017 R2. Thomas L. Floyd, “Electronic Devices”, Seventh Edition, Pearson Education, 2012 R3. Albert Malvino, David. J. Bates, ―Electronic Principle, 8th Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, 2015  
Evaluation Pattern CIA 70 marks ESE 30 marks  
ME235  BASIC MECHANICAL ENGINEERING AND NANOSCIENCE (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

1. To elucidate and critically demonstrate the Energy sources and basic thermodynamic concepts behind energy transfer. 2. To distinguish and elaborate on the different types of prime movers. 3. To describe the functioning of refrigeration and airconditioning. 4. To evaluate and apply the concepts of nanoscience in real engineering applications. 5. To demonstrate and apply the process of machining and metal joining in the basic applications. 

Learning Outcome 

CO1: Classify the energy resources and state the basic laws of the thermodynamics and illustrate with an example modes of heat transfer. [L1, L2] [PO1, PO2]. CO2: List the types of I.C. Engines and turbines, discuss the working principle of I.C. engines and turbines. [L1, L3] [PO1, PO2, PO3]. CO3: Define the terms refrigeration and airconditioning, identify their application areas. [L1, L2, L3] [PO1, PO2, PO3]. CO4: Explain the fundamental concept of nanotechnology and describe the characterization methods for nanomaterials. [L1, L2] [PO1, PO2]. CO5: Summarize the operations performed by using machine tools and distinguish between welding soldering and brazing process. [L1, L2, L4] [PO1, PO2, PO3, PO4]. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:12 
ENERGY RESOURCES


Conventional Energy resources Fossil fuel and nuclear fuel, Merits and demerits. Nonconventional energy sources Solar, Wind, hydraulic, Oceanthermal, Geothermal, Tidal energy and biomass energy plants working principle.  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:12 
THERMODYNAMICS


Basic terms: State, path, process (reversible and irreversible), and cycle, System, surroundings and boundary. Closed system, Open system and Isolated Systems. Laws of Thermodynamics (statements and brief description). Heat engine and Heat pump (Definition).  
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:12 
HEAT TRANSFER


Modes of Heat transfer and their basic governing equations. Heat exchangerstypes. Fins – types and applications.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:10 
I.C. ENGINES


Classification, I.C. Engines parts and their function, working of 2 Stroke and 4 stroke engines. Basic terms  Indicated power, brake power frictional power, thermal efficiency, mechanical efficiency (simple problems).  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:10 
TURBINES


Steam Generators Boilers, fire and water tube boilers (Lancashire and Babcock and Will Cox boilerworking with simple sketches). Steam turbines Classifications, Principle of operation of Impulse and reaction turbines. Gas Turbines Open cycle and closed cycle gas turbines working principle. Water Turbines Classification, working principle of Pelton wheel, Francis turbine and Kaplan turbine.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:6 
AIRCONDTIONING


Definition, types, Room airconditioning working principle (with a sketch), Applications.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:6 
REFRIGERATION


Types of refrigerants and properties of good refrigerant, Refrigerating effect and unit of Refrigeration (definition). Working principle of vapour Compression refrigeration and vapour absorption refrigeration (with a sketch). Applications areas of a refrigeration system.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:7 
INTRODUCTION TO NANOTECHNOLOGY


Introduction to about Nanomaterials, characterization of nanomaterialsSEM, XRD, AFM and Mechanical properties, Advantages, limitations and applications of Nanomaterials.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:10 
METAL JOINING


Definitions, classification of soldering, Brazing and welding. Differences between soldering, brazing and Welding. Description of Electric Arc welding and OxyAcetylene gas welding (Simple sketch).  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:10 
MACHINE TOOLS


Lathe MachineTypes, Parts and different operations liketurning, facing, grooving, parting off, taper turning, and threading (simple sketch) Drilling MachineTypes, Parts and different operations likedrilling, reaming, boring, counterboring, counter sinking and tapping (simple sketch). Milling MachineUp milling, down milling, Plane milling, End milling, Slot milling and gear cutting (sketches only for following operations).  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. K.R. Gopalkrishna, “A text Book of Elements of Mechanical Engineering”, Subhash Publishers, Bangalore, 2008. T2. S. Trymbaka Murthy, “A Text Book of Elements of Mechanical Engineering”, 3rd revised edition, I .K. International Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi. 2010. T3. P.K.Nag, “Engineering Thermodynamics” Tata McGrawHill Education, 2005. T4. B.S. Murthy, P. Shankar, Baldev Raj, B.B. Rath and James Munday, “Nano Science and Nano Technology ", University Press IIM, 2002.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Dr. R. P. Reddy, “Elements of Mechanical Engineering”, 1st Edition, Himalaya Publishing House, New Delhi, 2012. R2. Hajra Choudhury S K, “Elements of Workshop Technology” 13th Edition, Volume 1, Machine Tools, India Book Distributing Company Calcutta, 2010. R3. Hajra Choudhury S K, “Elements of Workshop Technology” 13th Edition, Volume 2, Machine Tools, India Book Distributing Company Calcutta, 2012. R4. Charles P. Poole and Frank J. Owens, “Introduction to Nanotechnology”, Wiley India Edition, 2012.  
Evaluation Pattern CIA110 CIA225 CIA310 ATTENDANCE05 ESE 50  
CH232P  CHEMISTRY (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5 
Max Marks:100 
Credits:4 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

This paper contains five units which are Chemical Energy Sources, Electrochemical Energy Systems, Corrosion Science, Surface Chemistry & Catalysis, Material Characterization Techniques and Water Technology This paper aims at enabling the students to know various energy sources, corrosion and its control, basics of surface chemistry, their application in catalysis, water technology and material characterization. 

Learning Outcome 

CO1: Students will be able to distinguish between renewable and nonrenewable energy sources. CO2: Students will gain an understanding of oxidation and reduction reactions which are relevant to study the concepts of corrosion science and electrochemistry. CO3: Students will be able to explain basics of physical and chemical phenomena taking place at solid surfaces. CO4: Students will be able to describe physiochemical techniques for material characterization. CO5: Students will be able to explain the fundamentals of water and waste water treatment. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:10 

Chemical Energy Sources


Introduction to energy; Fuels  definition, classification, importance of hydrocarbons as fuels; Calorific value definition, Gross and Net calorific values. Ultimate and proximate analysis of fuel, Determination of calorific value of a solid / liquid fuel using Bomb calorimeter. Cracking – Thermal Catalytic & fluidised cracking. Reformation, Knocking  mechanism, octane number, cetane number, prevention of knocking antiknocking agents, unleaded petrol, Power alcohol.synthetic petrol – Bergius process and Fischer Tropsch process. Solar Energy : Physical and chemical properties of silicon, production of silicon for photovoltaic cell – Mettalurgical grade, Solar grade. Purification of silicon – Zone refining crystal pulling technique  Photovoltaic cells Introduction, VB Theory, definition, working of a PV cell, Merits and demerits.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:8 

Electrochemical Energy Systems


Conductance, Ionic conductance, Transport number, Ionic mobility, activity coefficient and mean activity coefficients. Single electrode potential origin, sign conventions. Derivation of Nernst equation. Standard electrode potential Construction of Galvanic cell–classification  primary, secondary and concentration cells, Concentration cell with and without transference, EMF of a cell, notation and conventions. Reference electrodes –calomel electrode, Ag/AgCl electrode. Measurement of single electrode potential. Numerical problems on electrode potential and EMF. Ionselective electrode glass electrode, Determination of pH using glass electrode.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 

Corrosion Science


Corrosion  definition, Chemical corrosion and Electrochemical theory of corrosion, Types of corrosion, Differential metal corrosion, Differential aeration corrosion (pitting and water line corrosion), Stress corrosion. Factors affecting the rate of corrosion, Corrosion control: Inorganic coatings – Anodizing and Phosphating, Metal coatings –Galvanization and Tinning, Corrosion Inhibitors, Cathodic and Anodic protection.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:11 

Surface Chemistry and Catalysis


Introduction  Terminologies in surface chemistry – Adsorption  Characteristics, Classification, Application , Factors affecting Adsorption – Surface Area, temperature, pressure and nature of gas, desorption Activation Energy life time, Adsorption isotherms Freudlich, Langmuir, BET Catalysis: Introduction, classification Homogeneous and Heterogeneous, Active SitesSingle & dual Solid catalysts Classification Supported, Unsupported, Metal Organic Frameworks Imprint catalysts, Hybrid catalysts, shape selective catalyst,– terminologies in material preparation Precursor, calcination, Ageing, agglomeration regeneration  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:7 

Material Characterisation and Water Technology:


Theory and Applications of Xray Photo electron Spectroscopy(XPS), Powder Xray diffraction (pXRD) Water Technology: Impurities in water,. Biochemical Oxygen Demand and Chemical Oxygen Demand. Numerical problems on BOD and COD. Sewage treatment. Purification of water Desalination  Flash evaporation Electro dialysis and Reverse Osmosis.  
Unit6 
Teaching Hours:30 

CHEMISTRY LABORATORY


PARTA 1. Determination of viscosity coefficient of a given liquid using Ostwald’s viscometer. 2. Determination of copper by spectrophotometric method. 3. Conductometric estimation of an acid using standard NaOH solution 4. Determination of pKa value of a weak acid using pH meter. 5. Potentiometric estimation of FAS using standard K_{2}Cr_{2}O_{7 }solution. PARTB 1. Determination of Total Hardness of a sample of water using disodium salt of EDTA. 2. Determination of Calcium Oxide (CaO) in the given sample of cement by Rapid EDTA method. 3. Determination of Carbonate, Bicarbonate and Chloride contents in water. 4. Determination of Iron in the given sample of Haematite ore solution using potassium dichromate crystals by external indication method. 5. Determination of Chemical Oxygen Demand (COD) of the given industrial waste Water sample.  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Dr. B.S. Jai Prakash, “Chemistry for Engineering Students”, Subhas Stores, Bangalore, Reprint 2015 T2. M. M. Uppal, “Engineering Chemistry”, Khanna Publishers, Sixth Edition, 2002 T3. Jain and Jain, “A text Book of Engineering Chemistry”, S. Chand & Company Ltd. New Delhi, 2009, Reprint 2016  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. Atkins P.W. “Physical chemistry” ELBS 9 Edition 2009, London R2. Stanley E. Manahan, “Environmental Chemistry”, Lewis Publishers, Reprint 2009 R3. B. R. Puri, L. R. Sharma & M. S. Pathania, ”Principles of Physical Chemistry”, S. Nagin Chand & Co., 33rd Ed., Reprint 2016 R4. Kuriakose J.C. and Rajaram J. “ Chemistry in Engineering and Technology” Vol I & II, Tata Mc Graw – Hill Publications Co Ltd, NewDelhi, First edition Reprint 2010 R5. Ertl, H. Knozinger and J. Weitkamp, "Handbook of Heterogeneous Catalysis" Vol 15, Wiley  VCH. R6. B. Viswanathan, S. Sivasanker , A.V. Ramaswamy, "Catalysis : Principles & Applications" CRC Press, March 2002, Reprint 2011. R7. D K Chakrabarthy, B. Viswanathan,”Heterogeneous Catalysis” New Age Internatioanl Publishers,2008. R8. J. Bassett, R.C. Denny, G.H. Jeffery, “Vogels text book of quantitative inorganic analysis”,5^{th} Edition R9. Sunita and Ratan Practical Engineering Chemistry, S.K. Kataria & Sons, 2013.  
Evaluation Pattern
· Minimum marks required to pass in practical component is 40%. · Pass in practical component is eligibility criteria to attend Theory End semester examination for the same course. · A minimum of 40 % required to pass in ESE Theory component of a course. · Overall 40 % aggregate marks in Theory & practical component, is required to pass a course. · There is no minimum pass marks for the Theory  CIA component. · Less than 40% in practical component is refereed as FAIL. · Less than 40% in Theory ESE is declared as fail in the theory component. · Students who failed in theory ESE have to attend only theory ESE to pass in the course  
CS234P  COMPUTER PROGRAMMING (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:75 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:5 

Max Marks:100 
Credits:4 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

Course objectives: ● To provide exposure to problemsolving through programming. ● To provide a basic exposition to the goals of programming ● To enable the student to apply these concepts in applications which involve perception, reasoning and learning. 

Learning Outcome 

Course outcomes: CO1:Solve problems using flowchart and algorithm. CO2: Exhibit the concept of looping and decisionmaking statements to solve problems. CO3: Demonstrate different Operations on arrays and user defined functions. CO4: Illustrate the appropriate use of pointers. CO5: Illustrate the appropriate use of strings, files, structures to solve real time problems. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:9 

Algorithms And Flowcharts, Constants, Variables And Datatypes,Operators, Managing Input And Output Operations


Algorithms and flowcharts: Algorithms, Flowcharts, Examples on algorithms and flowcharts. Basic structure of a C program, C Tokens, Data types. Declaration of variables. Operators: Arithmetic operators, Relational operators, Logical operators, Assignment operators, Increment and Decrement operators, Conditional operator, Bitwise operators, Special operators, Arithmetic expressions, Evaluation of expressions, Precedence of Arithmetic operators, Type conversions in expressions, Operator precedence and associatively.Managing input and output operations: Reading a character, writing a character, Formatted Input, Formatted Output  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:9 

Decision Making And Branching, Looping


Decision making and branching: Decision making with if statement, Simple if statement, The if…else statement, Nesting of if…else statements, The else … if ladder, The switch statement, The ?: operator, The Goto statement ,Looping: The while statement, The do statement, The for statement, Jumps in Loops  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 

Arrays, User Defined Functions


Arrays: Onedimensional Arrays, Declaration of onedimensional Arrays, Initialization of onedimensional Arrays, Twodimensional Arrays, Initializing twodimensional Arrays.Userdefined functions: Need for Userdefined Functions, A multifunction Program, Elements of user  defined Functions, Definition of Functions, Return Values and their types, Function Calls, Function Declaration, Category of Functions, No Arguments and no Return Values, Arguments but no Return Values, Arguments with Return Values, No Argument but Returns a Value, Functions that Return Multiple Value, recursion –recursive functions, Limitations of recursion.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:9 

Pointers


Understanding the pointers, Accessing the Address of a Variable, Declaring Pointer Variables, Initialization of Pointer Variables, Accessing a Variable through its Pointer, Pointer Expressions, Pointer Increments and Scale Factor, Pointers and Arrays, Pointers and Character Strings, Pointers as Function Arguments  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:9 

Strings, Derived Types, Files


Strings: String concepts: declaration and initialization, String I/O functions, Array of strings, String manipulation function, Structure: Basic of structures, structures and Functions, Arrays of structures, structure Data types, type definition.Files: Defining, opening and closing of files, Input and output operations, Standard Library Functions for Files  
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. Deitel and Deitel, "C How to Program", Prentice Hall 2010 (Reprint). T2. Herbert Schildt, "C++ : The Complete Reference", McGraw  Hill Osborne Media; 3rd edition 2012 ( Reprint). T3. YashvantKanetkar, “Let Us C 13E”, BPB Publications – 13th Edition, 2013.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1.Shelly and Junt, “Computers and Commonsense”, 4th edition, Prentice Hall of India, 2010 (Reprint). R2. Dennis P. Curtin, Kim Foley, Kunal Sen, Cathleen Morin, “Information Technology: The Breaking wave”, Tata MC GrawHill Companies, 2010 (Reprint). R3. Peter Norton, “Introduction to Computers”, 2011 (Reprint).  
Evaluation Pattern
 
MA231  MATHEMATICS  II (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 

Max Marks:100 
Credits:3 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

Course objectives: Mathematics is a necessary avenue to scientific knowledge which opens new vistas of mental activity. A sound knowledge of engineering Mathematics is a ‘sine qua non’ for the modern engineer to attain new heights in all aspects of engineering practice. This course provides the student with plentiful opportunities to work with and apply the concepts, and to build skills and experience in mathematical reasoning and engineering problem solving.At the end of this course, the students will
be able to perform operations with Laplace and inverse Laplace transforms to solve higher order differential equations 

Learning Outcome 

Course outcomes: CO1: Find the angle between the polar curves and radius of curvature by applying differentiation {Level} {PO} CO2: Calculate the area and volume of solids using double and triple integration. {Level} {PO} CO3: Solve linear differential equations of higher order by using inverse differential operator, Method of undetermined coefficients and variation of parameters. {Level} {PO} CO4: Solve initial value problems using Laplace Transforms method {Level} {PO} CO5: Establish the relation between the line and surface integral, surface and volume integral using Green’s, Stoke’s and Gauss Divergence theorem {Level} {PO} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:8 
Differential Calculus II


Polar curves and angle between Polar curves. Pedal equations of polar curves, Radius of curvature – Cartesian, parametric, polar and pedal forms.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:10 
Integral Calculus II


Double integrals, Cartesian and polar co – ordinates, change of order of integration, change of variables between cartesian and polar co – ordinates, triple integration, area as a double integral, volume as a triple integral.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:10 
Differential Equations II


Linear differential equations of second and higher order with constant coefficients. Method of variation of parameters. Legendre’s and Cauchy’s homogeneous differential equations.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:10 
Laplace Transforms


Definition  Transforms of elementary functions – Properties, Derivatives, and integrals of transforms Problems. Periodic function. Unit step function and unit impulse function, Inverse transforms, Solutions of linear differential equations.  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:7 
Vector Calculus II


Vector Integration  Green’s theorem in a plane, Gauss’s divergence theorems, Stoke’s, (without proof) and simple application.  
Text Books And Reference Books: Text Books: T1. Dr. B. S. Grewal, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, 39^{th} Edition, Khanna Publishers, July 2005. T2. H. K. Das & Rajnish Verma, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, S. Chand & Company Ltd., 2011.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading Reference Books: R1. Erwin Kreyszig, “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”, 8^{th} Edition, John Wiley & Sons, Inc, 2005 R2. Thomas and Finney, “Calculus”, 9^{th} Edition, Pearson Education, 2004 R3. Peter V. O’Neil, “Advanced Engineering Mathematics”, Thomson Publication, Canada, 2007 R4. B. V. Ramana, “Higher Engineering Mathematics”, Tata McGraw – Hill, 2009. R5. George F. Simmons and Steven G. Krantz, “Differential Equation, Theory, Technique and Practice”, Tata McGraw – Hill, 2006. R6. M. D. Raisinghania, “Ordinary and Partial Differential Equation”, Chand (S.) & Co. Ltd., India, March 17, 2005. R7. Paras Ram, “Engineering Mathematics through Applications”, 1^{st} Edition, CBS Publisher, 2011  
Evaluation Pattern · Continuous Internal Assessment (CIA): 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks) · End Semester Examination(ESE) : 50% (50 marks out of 100 marks)
Components of the CIA CIA I : Subject Assignments / Online Tests : 10 marks CIA II : Mid Semester Examination (Theory) : 25 marks CIAIII:Quiz/Seminar/Case Studies/Project/Innovative Assignments/presentations/publications : 10 marks Attendance : 05 marks Total : 50 marks Mid Semester Examination (MSE) : Theory Papers:
End Semester Examination (ESE): The ESE is conducted for 100 marks of 3 hours duration. The syllabus for the theory papers are divided into FIVE units and each unit carries equal Weightage in terms of marks distribution. Question paper pattern is as follows. Two full questions with either or choice will be drawn from each unit. Each question carries 20 marks. There could be a maximum of three sub divisions in a question. The emphasis on the questions is to test the objectiveness, analytical skill and application skill of the concept, from a question bank which reviewed and updated every year The criteria for drawing the questions from the Question Bank are as follows 50 %  Medium Level questions 25 %  Simple level questions 25 %  Complex level questions  
TE236P  TECHNICAL ENGLISH (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:45 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:3 
Max Marks:50 
Credits:2 
Course Objectives/Course Description 

Upon Successful completion of this course, the student will have reliably demonstrated the ability to respond effectively, efficiently, and appropriately to writing in ways that demonstrate comprehension and evaluation of its purpose and meaning. 

Learning Outcome 

At the end of the course, the student will be able to : CO1: acquire basic proficiency in all the English language skills: reading , listening comprehension, writing ,and speaking CO2: have a better understanding of the Mechanics of English language CO3: make an organized, and well prepared oral presentation to meet the needs of individuals and small groups. CO4: write good academic essays CO5: take part in group discussions with a better speaking skill. 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:8 

VOCABULARY BUILDING


Concept of word formation, synonyms , antonyms, homophones, prefixes and suffixes.  
Unit2 
Teaching Hours:8 

BASIC WRITING SKILLS


Sentence structure, parts of speech, Fragments, Runon errors, Phrases and clauses, Misplaced and Dangling modifiers, Structure of paragraphs Techniques of writing precisely.  
Unit3 
Teaching Hours:9 

IDENTIFYING COMMON ERRORS IN WRITING


Subject verb agreement(concord), articles, prepositions, Tenses, Redundancies, cliché’s ,Misused and confused words.  
Unit4 
Teaching Hours:10 

ESSAY WRITING ( LANG. LAB)


ESSAY WRITING ( Lang. Lab), Structure of an Academic essay, writing introduction , thesis statement, writing body paragraphs , writing concluding paragraph, unity, support, coherence and sentence skills , Different types of essay  
Unit5 
Teaching Hours:10 

ORAL COMMUNICATION


(Interactive practical sessions in lang. lab), listening comprehensions, pronunciation ,intonation, stress and rhythm, interview and formal presentation skills.  
Text Books And Reference Books: R1 On Writing Well. William Zinsser. Harper Resource Book. 2001 R2. Study Writing. Liz HampLyons and Ben Heasly. Cambridge University Press. 2006. R3. Communication Skills. Sanjay Kumar and PushpLata. Oxford University Press. 2011. R4. Exercises in Spoken English. Parts. IIII. CIEFL, Hyderabad. Oxford University Press  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading T1. Practical English Usage. Michael Swan. OUP. 1995 T2. Remedial English Grammar. F.T. Wood. Macmillan.2007  
Evaluation Pattern
 
ME251  WORKSHOP PRACTICE LAB (2019 Batch)  
Total Teaching Hours for Semester:30 
No of Lecture Hours/Week:2 

Max Marks:50 
Credits:1 

Course Objectives/Course Description 

To provide the students with the handson experience on different trades of engineering like fitting, welding, carpentry & sheet metal. 

Learning Outcome 

CO1: Demonstrate an understanding of and comply with workshop safety regulations. {L1,L2} {PO1,PO2, PO7, PO10} CO2: Select and perform a range of machining operations to produce a given project.{ L1,L2,L3} {PO1,PO6,PO7,PO9,PO10} CO3: Identify and use marking out tools, handtools, measuring equipment and to work to prescribed tolerances. { L1,L2,L3} {PO1,PO2,PO6,PO9,PO10} CO4: Demonstrate a knowledge of welding process selection and capabilities. { L2,L3} {PO1,PO2,PO7,PO9,PO10} CO5: Demonstrate a knowledge of welding, joint design and the application of welding. { L2,L3,L4} {PO1,PO2,PO6,PO7,PO9,PO10} 
Unit1 
Teaching Hours:30 
LIST OF EXPERIMENTS


1. Safety Precautions and description of workshop tools and equipments. 2. Study of fitting tools and equipments. 3. Demonstrate and make a square fitting model. 4. Demonstrate and make a V fitting model. 5. Demonstrate and make a dovetail fitting model. 6. Study of electric arc welding tools and equipments. 7. Demonstrate and make a Butt Joint welding model. 8. Demonstrate and make a Lap Joint welding model. 9. Demonstrate and make a TJoint welding model. 10. Demonstrate and make a LJoint welding model. 11. Study of sheet metal tools and equipments. 12. Demonstrate and make a rectangular tray. 13. Study and demonstration of Carpentry tools, joints and operations. 14. Study and demonstration of MIG welding. 15. Study and demonstration of TIG welding.
 
Text Books And Reference Books: T1. S. K. H. Choudhury, A. K. H. Choudhury, Nirjhar Roy, “The Elements of Workshop Technology”, Vol 1 & 2, Media Promoters and Publishers, Mumbai, 2008.  
Essential Reading / Recommended Reading R1. P. Kannaiah and K.L. Narayana, “Manual on Workshop Practice”, Scitech Publications, (1999). R2. T Jeyapoovan, “Engineering Practices Lab  Basic Workshop Practice Manual,” ISBN: 8125918000, 2010. R3. H.S.Bawa, “Workshop Practice”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited, (2007).  
Evaluation Pattern CIA25 ESE25 