Revised Syllabus to be implemented from the Academic Year 2010 (for the new batch only) First Year First Semester A. THEORY Field Sl. No. 1 2 3 4 5 B. 6 7 8 HU101 PH101/ CH101 M101 ES101 ENGLISH LANGUAGE & TECHNICAL COMMUNICATION Theory Contact Hours/Week L 2 3 3 3 3 0 0 1 T 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 P 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 3 Total 2 4 4 4 4 18 3 3 4 10 0 0 0 0 2 2 2 2 4 32 Credit Points C. 9 10 Chemistry -1 (Gr-B) / Physics – 1 (Gr-A) Mathematics-1 Basic Electrical & Electronic Engineering – 1 (GrA+GrB) ME101 Engg. Mechanics Total of Theory PRACTICAL PH191/ Chemistry -1 (Gr-B)/ CH191 Physics – 1 (Gr-A) ES191 Basic Electrical & Electronic Engineering -1 ME191 Engg Drawing & Computer Graphics (Gr-B) /192 / Workshop Practice (Gr-A) Total of Practical SESSIONAL HU181 Language Laboratory XC181 Extra Curricular Activities(NSS/NCC/NSO etc) Total of Sessional Total of Semester 2 4 4 4 4 18 2 2 3 7 1 1 2 27 Physics based branches divided in to Gr-A & Gr-B, Gr-A= Phys in sem-I , Gr-B = Phys in sem-II; Chemistry based branches Physics in sem-1. Group division: Group-A: Chemistry based subjects: [Bio-Technology, Food Technology, Leather Technology, Textile Technology, Ceramic Technology, Chemical Engineering and any other Engineering that chooses to be Chemistry based] + Physics based subjects: [Mechanical Engineering, Production Engineering, Civil Engineering, Automobile Engineering, Marine Engineering, Apparel Production Engineering, Computer Science & Engineering, Information Technology. ] Group-B: All Physics based subjects which are also Electrical & Electronics based [Electrical Engineering, Electronics & Communication Engineering, Applied Electronics & Instrumentation Engineering, Power Engineering, Electrical & Electronics Engineering, Bio-Medical Engineering, Instrumentation & Control Engineering] 1 First Year Second Semester A. THEORY Field Sl. No. 1 2 3 4 5 CS201 PH201/ CH201 M201 ES201 ME201 Basic Computation & Principles of Computer Programming Physics – 1(Gr-B) / Chemistry-1(Gr-A) Mathematics-2 Basic Electrical & Electronic Engineering-II Engineering Thermodynamics & Fluid Mechanics Theory Contact Hours/Week L 3 3 3 3 3 T 1 1 1 1 1 P 0 0 0 0 0 Total 4 4 4 4 4 Credit Points 4 4 4 4 4 7 8 9 10 Total of Theory B. PRACTICAL CS291 Basic Computation & Principles of Computer Programming PH291/ Physics – 1 (Gr-B) CH291 /Chemistry-1 (Gr-A) ES291 Basic Electrical & Electronic Engineering- II ME291/ Workshop Practice (Gr-B) / Basic Engg Drawing & 292 Computer Graphics (Gr-A) Total of Practical Total of Semester Group-A 20 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 13 32 Group-B 20 2 2 2 3 9 29 1st Sem Physics-I; Workshop Practice 2nd Sem Chemistry –1; Engg Drawing & Computer Graphics Physics-I; Chemistry –1; Engg Drawing & Computer Graphics Workshop Practice 2 Syllabus First Semester Theory HU English PAPER CODE: HU 101 CONTACT: 2L CREDIT: 2 PAPER NAME: ENGLISH LANGUAGE & TECHNICAL Guidelines for Course Execution: Objectives of the Course: This Course has been designed 1. To impart advanced skills of Technical Communication in English through Language Lab. Practice Sessions to 1st Semester UG students of Engineering &Technology. 2. To enable them to communicate confidently and competently in English Language in all spheres. Desired Entry Behaviour: The students must have basic command of English to Talk about day-to-day events and experiences of life. Comprehend Lectures delivered in English. Read and understand relevant materials written in English. Write grammatically correct English. Strategies for Course Execution: 1. It is a Course that aims to develop Technical Communication Skills. It is, therefore, Lab- based and practical in orientation. Students should be involved in Practice Sessions. 2. The content topics should be conveyed through real-life situations. Lecture classes should be conducted as Lecture cum Tutorial classes. 3. Keeping in view the requirements of students, the teachers may have to prepare some learning aids task materials. 4. Some time should be spent in teaching stress and intonation. 5. In teaching ‘Speaking skill,’ emphasis should be on clarity, intelligibility, fluency,( as well as accepted pronunciation). 6. Micro Presentation and Group Discussion Sessions should be used for developing Communicative Competence 7. The Language Lab, device should be used for giving audio-visual inputs to elicit students’ responses by way of Micro-Presentation, Pair Conversation, Group Talk and Class Discussion. 8. The teacher must function as a creative monitor in the Language Lab for the following: A. Developing Listening Comprehension Skill; 1. 2. 3. 4. B. ) Developing Listening Comprehension through Language Lab Device Developing sub skills of the Listening Skill by Conversational Practice Sessions Focusing on intelligent and advanced Listening Sessions e. g. Seminars, Paper Presentation, Mock Interviews etc. Conducting Conversational Practice: Face to Face & Via Media (Telephone, Audio, Video + Clips) Developing Speaking Competence: Helping students in achieving clarity and fluency ; manipulating paralinguistic features of speaking (voice modulation ,pitch , tone stress , effective pauses ) Conducting Task oriented interpersonal ,informal and semiformal Speaking / Classroom Presentation COMMUNICATION 3 b) Teaching strategies for Group Discussion Teaching Cohesion and Coherence Teaching effective communication & strategies for handling criticism and adverse remarks Teaching strategies of Turn- taking, effective intervention, kinesics (use of body language) and courtesies and all componentss of softskills. C. Developing Reading Comprehension Skill: a) Developing Reading Skill through Non Technical (Literary) Texts (See Recommended Book 5) 1. The Thief by Ruskin Bond 2. The Open Window by Saki 3. Marriage is a private Affair by Chinua Achebe 4. The Moon in the Earthen Pot by Gopini Karunakar b) Developing Reading Skill through Radio Commentary, Technical Texts and Case Studies (Refer to Recommended Book 1. ) * Freedom by G. B. Shaw (Radio Commentary) a) Guiding students for Intensive & Extensive Reading( See Recommended Book 1 ) D. Developing Writing Competence: ) Teaching all varieties of Technical Report, Business Letters and Job Application (Expressing Ideas within restricted word limit through paragraph division, Listing Reference Materials through Charts , Graphs ,Tables and Diagrams); b) Teaching correct Punctuation & Spelling, Semantics of Connectives, Modifiers and Modals, variety of sentences and paragraphs c) Teaching Organizational Communication: Memo, Notice, Circular, Agenda / Minutes etc. SYLLABUS — DETAILED OUTLINES 5L A. ENGLISH LANGUAGE GRAMMAR: Correction of Errors in Sentences Building Vocabulary Word formation Single Word for a group of Words Fill in the blanks using correct Words Sentence Structures and Transformation Active & Passive Voice Direct & Indirect Narration (MCQ Practice during classes) B. READING COMPREHENSION: Strategies for Reading Comprehension Practicing Technical & Non Technical Texts for Precis Writing 1L Global/Local/Inferential/Referential comprehension; 3L C. TECHNICAL COMMUNICATION The Theory of Communication –Definition & Scope Barriers of Communication Different Communication Models Effective Communication (Verbal / Non verbal) Presentation / Public Speaking Skills (MCQ Practice during classes) 5L 4 D. MASTERING TECHNICAL COMMUNICATION Technical Report (formal drafting) Business Letter (formal drafting) Job Application (formal drafting) Organizational Communication (see page 3) Group Discussion –Principle & Practice Total Lectures 3L 4L 3L 3L 3L 30 MARKS SCHEME (Written Examination) Total Marks 70 1. 10 Multiple Choice Questions(Communication & Eng. Language-Vocabulary & Syntax) Marks 10 Marks 15 (10+5) 2. Short Questions & Precis writing on unseen passages 3. 3 Essay type Questions on Technical Communication (Technical Report / Business Letter / Job Application / Organizational Communication etc,) Marks 45-15*3 MARKS SCHEME (Internal Examination) 1. Attendance 2. Testing Speaking Ability 3. Testing Listening Ability 4. 2 Unit Tests Total Marks 30 Marks 5 Marks 5 Marks 5 Marks 15 BOOKS — RECOMMENDED: 1. Board of Editors: Contemporary Communicative English for Technical Communication Pearson Longman,2010 2. Dr. D. Sudharani: Manual for English Language Laboratory Pearson Education (W. B. edition), 2010 3. Technical Communication Principles and Practice by Meenakshi Raman, Sangeeta Sharma( Oxford Higher Education ) 4. Effective Technical Communication by Barun K. Mitra( Oxford Higher Education ) 5. V. Sashikumar (ed. ): Fantasy- A Collection of Short Stories Orient Black swan (Reprint 2006) References: 1. D. Thakur: Syntax Bharati Bhawan , 1998 2. Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English (New Edition) for Advanced Learners 3. Internet 5 Basic Science Chemistry-1(Gr-A/Gr-B) Code: CH101 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Module 1 Chemical Thermodynamics -I Concept of Thermodynamic system: Definition with example of diathermal wall, adiabatic wall, isolated system, closed system, open system, extensive property, intensive property. Introduction to first law of thermodynamics: different statements, mathematical form. Internal energy: Definition, Example, Characteristics, Physical significance, Mathematical expression for change in internal Energy, Expression for change in internal energy for ideal gas. Enthalpy: Definition, Characteristics, Physical significance, Mathematical expression for change in Enthalpy, Expression for change in enthalpy for ideal gas. 3L Heat Capacity: Definition, Classification of Heat Capacity (Cp and CV): Definition and General expression of Cp – CV. Expression of Cp – CV for ideal gas. Reversible and Irreversible processes: Definition, Work done in Isothermal Reversible and Isothermal Irreversible process for Ideal gas, Adiabatic changes: Work done in adiabatic process, Interrelation between thermodynamic parameters (P, V and T), slope of P-V curve in adiabatic and isothermal process. Application of first law of thermodynamics to chemical processes: exothermic, endothermic processes, law of Lavoisier and Laplace, Hess’s law of constant heat summation, Kirchoff’s law. 3L 2nd law of thermodynamics: Statement, Mathematical form of 2nd law of thermodynamics (Carnot cycle). Joule Thomson and throttling processes; Joule Thomson coefficient for Ideal gas, Concept of inversion temperature. Evaluation of entropy: characteristics and expression, entropy change in irreversible cyclic process, entropy change for irreversible isothermal expansion of an ideal gas, entropy change of a mixture of gases. L Work function and free energy: Definition, characteristics, physical significance, mathematical expression of ? A and ? G for ideal gas, Maxwell’s Expression (only the derivation of 4 different forms), Gibbs Helmholtz equation. Condition of spontaneity and equilibrium reaction. 2L 6 Module 2 Reaction Dynamics Reaction laws: rate and order; molecularity; zero, first and second order kinetics. Pseudounimolecular reaction, Arrhenius equation. Mechanism and theories of reaction rates (Transition state theory, Collison theory: ). Catalysis: Homogeneous catalysis (Definition, example, mechanism, kinetics). Solid state Chemistry Introduction to stoichiometric defects (Schottky & Frenkel) and non – stoichiometric defects (Metal excess and metal deficiency). Role of silicon and germanium in the field of semiconductor. Module 3 Electrochemistry Conductance Conductance of electrolytic solutions, specific conductance, equivalent conductance, molar conductance and ion conductance, effect of temperature and concentration (Strong and Weak electrolyte). Kohlrausch’s law of independent migration of ions, transport numbers and hydration of ions. Conductometric titrations: SA vs SB & SA vs WB; precipitation titration KCl vs AgNO3. Electrochemical cell Cell EMF and its Thermodynamic derivation of the EMF of a Galvanic cell (Nernst equation), single electrode potentials, hydrogen half cell, quinhydrone half cell and calomel half cell (construction, representation, cell reaction, expression of potential, Discussion, Application) Storage cell, fuel cell (construction, representation, cell reaction, expression of potential, Discussion, Application). Application of EMF measurement on a) Ascertain the change in thermodynamic function (? G, ? H, ? S) b) ascertain the equilibrium constant of a reversible chemical reaction c) ascertain the valency of an ion. 3L Module 4 Structure and reactivity of Organic molecule Electronegativity, electron affinity, hybridisation, Inductive effect, resonance, hyperconjugation, electromeric effect, carbocation, carbanion and free radicals. Brief study of some addition, eliminations and substitution reactions. Polymerization Concepts, classifications and industrial applications. L 2L 2L 3L 7 Polymer molecular weight (number avg. weight avg. viscosity avg. : Theory and mathematical expression only), Poly dispersity index (PDI). Polymerization processes (addition and condensation polymerization), degree of polymerization, Copolymerization, stereo-regularity of polymer, crystallinity (concept of Tm) and amorphicity (Concept of Tg) of polymer. Preparation, structure and use of some common polymers: plastic (PE: HDPE, LDPE, LLDPE, UHMWPE)), rubber (natural rubber, SBR), fibre(nylon 6. 6). Vulcanization. Conducting and semi-conducting polymers. Module 5 Industrial Chemistry Solid Fuel: Coal, Classification of coal, constituents of coal, carbonization of coal (HTC and LTC), Coal analysis: Proximate and ultimate analysis. Liquid fuel: Petroleum, classification of petroleum, Refining, Petroleum distillation, Thermal cracking, Octane number, Cetane number, Aviation Fuel (Aviation Gasoline, Jet Gasoline), Bio-diesel. Gaseous fuels: Natural gas, water gas, Coal gas, bio gas. Reference Books 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. P. C. Rakshit, Physical Chemistry, Sarat Book House (7th Edition). S. Glasston, Text Book of Physical Chemistry, Macmillan India Limited. S. Pahari, Physical Chemistry, New Central Book Agency. S. Sarkar, Fuels and Combustion, Taylor & Francis (3rd Edition), 2009 P. Ghosh, Polymer Science and Technology of Plastics and Rubbers, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited. F. W. Billmeyer : Textbook of Polymer Science is published by Wiley India ( is now an Indian Imprint. ) Joel R. Fried, Polymer Science and Technology, Pearson Education (2nd Edition). I. L. Finar, Organic Chemistry, Addison Wesley Longman, Inc. Physical Chemistry, Atkins, 6th Edition, Oxford Publishers. Organic Chemistry, Mark Loudon, 4th Edition, Oxford Publishers. Or Physics-1(Gr-B/Gr-A) Code:: PH–101 Code PH 101 Conttacttss:: 3+1 Con ac 3+1 Crediitt:: 4L Cred 4 L Modulle 1:: Modu e 1 Ossciilllattiion:: O c a on 1.. 1 Siimplle harrmoniic mottiion:: Prrelliimiinarry concepttss,, 1 1 S mp e ha mon c mo on P e m na y concep perrpendiicullarr diirrecttiionss:: Liissssajjouss ffiigurre pe pend cu a d ec on L a ou gu e Superrpossiittiion off S.. H.. Mss iin ttwo muttuallly Supe po on o S H M n wo mu ua y 2L 2L 5L 5L 8 1.. 2 Damped viibrrattiion:: Diifffferrenttiiall equattiion and iittss ssolluttiion,, Logarriitthmiic decrrementt,, Qualliitty ffacttorr.. 1 2 Damped v b a on D e en a equa on and o u on Loga hm c dec emen Qua y ac o 3L 3L 1.. 3 Forrced viibrrattiion:: Diifffferrenttiiall equattiion and iittss ssolluttiion,, Amplliittude and Vellociitty rressonance,, Sharrpnessss 1 3 Fo ced v b a on D e en a equa on and o u on Amp ude and Ve oc y e onance Sha pne off rressonance.. Applliicattiion iin L–C–R Ciirrcuiitt 3L o e onance App ca on n L C R C cu 3L Modulle 2:: Modu e 2 Opttiicss 1:: Op c 1 2.. 1 IIntterrfferrence off ellecttrromagnettiic wavess:: Condiittiionss fforr ssussttaiined iintterrfferrence,, doublle sslliitt ass an examplle.. 2 1 n e e ence o e ec omagne c wave Cond on o u a ned n e e ence doub e a an examp e Qualliittattiive iidea off Spattiiall and Temporrall Coherrence,, Consserrvattiion off enerrgy and iinttenssiitty diissttrriibuttiion,, Qua a ve dea o Spa a and Tempo a Cohe ence Con e va on o ene gy and n en y d bu on Newtton’’ss rriing Ne w o n ng 3L 3L .. 2 Diiffffrracttiion off lliightt:: Frressnell and Frraunhofferr cllassss.. Frraunhofferr diiffffrracttiion fforr ssiinglle sslliitt and doublle sslliittss.. 2 2 D ac on o gh F e ne and F aunho e c a F aunho e d ac on o ng e and doub e IInttenssiitty diissttrriibuttiion off N–sslliittss and pllane ttrranssmiissssiion grrattiing ((No deducttiion off tthe iinttenssiitty diissttrriibuttiionss n en y d b u on o N and p ane an m on g a ng No deduc on o he n en y d bu on fforr N–sslliittss iiss necessssarry)),, Miissssiing orrderrss.. Raylleiigh crriitterriion,, Ressollviing powerr off grrattiing and miicrrosscope.. o N nece a y M ng o de Ray e gh c e on Re o v ng powe o g a ng and m c o cope ((Deffiiniittiion and fforrmullae)) 5L De n on and o mu ae 5L Modulle 3:: Modu e 3 Opttiicss 2 Op c 2 3.. 1Pollarriizattiion:: Generrall conceptt off Pollarriizattiion,, Pllane off viibrrattiion and pllane off pollarriizattiion,, Qualliittattiive 3 1Po a za on Gene a concep o Po a za on P ane o v b a on and p ane o po a a on Qua a ve diisscussssiion on Pllane,, Ciirrcullarrlly and Ellliipttiicallly pollarriized lliightt,, Pollarriizattiion tthrrough rreffllecttiion and d cu on on P ane C cu a y and E p ca y po a zed gh Po a za on h ough e ec on and Brrewsstterr’’ss llaw,, Doublle rreffrracttiion ((biirreffrriingence)) –Orrdiinarry and Exttrra–orrdiinarry rrayss .. Niicoll’ss Prriissm,, B ew e aw Doub e e ac on b e ngence O d na y and Ex a o d na y ay N co ‘ P m Pollarroiid.. Hallff wave pllatte and Quarrtterr wave pllatte d Ha wave p a e and Qua e wave p a e 4L Po a o 4L 3.. Lasserr :: Sponttaneouss and Sttiimullatted emiissssiion off rradiiattiion,, Popullattiion iinverrssiion,, Eiinsstteiin’’ss A & B co-3 2 La e Spon aneou and S mu a ed em on o ad a on Popu a on nve on E n e n A & B co effffiiciientt ((derriivattiion off tthe muttuall rrellattiion)),, Opttiicall rressonattorr and Condiittiion necessssarry fforr acttiive Lasserr e c en de va on o he mu ua e a on Op ca e ona o and Cond on nece a y o ac ve La e acttiion,, Ruby Lasserr,, He–Ne Lasserr– applliicattiionss off llasserr.. c on Ruby La e He Ne La e app ca on o a e 3.. 3 Hollogrraphy:: Theorry off hollogrraphy,, viiewiing tthe hollogrram,, Applliicattiionss 3 3 Ho og aphy Theo y o ho og aphy v ew ng he ho og am App ca on Modulle 4:: Modu e 4 Quanttum Physsiicss:: Quan um Phy c 4.. 1 Conceptt off dependence off massss wiitth vellociitty,, massss enerrgy equiivallence,, enerrgy– momenttum rrellattiion 4 1 Concep o dependence o ma w h ve oc y ma ene gy equ va ence ene gy momen um e a on ((no deducttiion rrequiirred)).. Bllackbody rradiiattiion:: Raylleiigh JJeanss’’ llaw ((derriivattiion wiitthoutt tthe callcullattiion off no deduc on equ ed B ackbody ad a on Ray e gh ean aw de va on w hou he ca cu a on o numberr off ssttattess)),, Ullttrraviiollett cattassttrrophe,, Wiien’’ss llaw,, Pllanck’’ss rradiiattiion llaw ((Callcullattiion off tthe averrage numbe o a e U av o e ca a ophe W en aw P anck ad a on aw Ca cu a on o he ave age enerrgy off tthe ossciilllattorr)),, Derriivattiion off Wiien’ss diisspllacementt llaw and Sttephan’ss llaw ffrrom Pllanck’ss rradiiattiion ene gy o he o c a o De va on o W en’ d p acemen aw and S ephan’ aw om P anck’ ad a on llaw.. Raylleiigh JJean’ss llaw and Wiien’ss llaw ass lliimiittiing cassess off Pllanck’ss llaw.. Comptton Effffectt ((callcullattiion off aw Ray e gh ean’ aw and W en’ aw a m ng ca e o P anck’ aw Comp on E ec ca cu a on o Comptton wavellengtth iiss rrequiirred)).. 5L Comp on wave eng h eq u ed 5L 4L 4L 3L 3L 9 4.. 2 Wave–parrttiiclle dualliitty and de Brroglliie’’ss hypotthessiiss,, Conceptt off mattterr wavess,, Daviisssson–Gerrmerr 4 2 Wave pa c e dua y and de B og e hypo he Concep o ma e wave Dav on Ge me experriimentt,, Conceptt off wave packettss and Heiissenberrg’’ss uncerrttaiintty prriinciiplle.. xpe men Concep o wave packe and He enbe g unce a n y p nc p e 4L 4L Modulle 5:: Modu e 5 Cryssttalllography:: Cry a ography 5.. 1 Ellementtarry iideass off crryssttall ssttrructturre :: llatttiice,, bassiiss,, uniitt celll,, Fundamenttall ttypess off llatttiicess – Brravaiiss 5 1 E emen a y dea o c y a uc u e a ce ba un ce Fundamen a ype o a ce – B ava llatttiice,, Siimplle cubiic,, ff.. c.. c.. and b.. c.. c.. latttiicess,, ((usse off modellss iin tthe cllassss durriing tteachiing iiss dessiirrablle]] a ce S mp e cub c c c and b c c a ce u e o mode n he c a du ng each ng d e ab e Miilllerr iindiicess and miilllerr pllaness,, Co–orrdiinattiion numberr and Attomiic packiing ffacttorr.. M e nd ce and m e p ane Co o d na on numbe and A om c pack ng ac o 4L 4L 5.. 2 X–rrayss :: Orriigiin off Charractterriissttiic and Conttiinuouss X–rray,, Brragg’’ss llaw ((No derriivattiion)),, Detterrmiinattiion off 5 2 X ay O g n o Cha ac e c and Con nuou X ay B agg aw No de va on De e m na on o llatttiice conssttantt.. L a ce co n a n 2L Recommended Textt Bookss and Refference Bookss:: Recommended Tex Book and Re erence Book For Botth Physsiicss II and IIII For Bo h Phy c and 1.. B.. Duttta Roy ((Bassiic Physsiicss)) 1 B Du a Roy Ba c Phy c 2.. R.. K.. Karr ((Engiineerriing Physsiicss)) 2 R K Ka Eng nee ng Phy c 3.. Manii and Mehetta ((Moderrn Physsiicss)) 3 Man and Mehe a Mode n Phy c 4… Arrtthurr Baiisserr ((Perrsspecttiive & Conceptt off Moderrn Physsiicss)) 4 A hu Ba e Pe pec ve & Concep o Mode n Phy c Physsiicss II ((PH101//201)) P hy c PH101 201 Viibrrattiion and Wavess V b a on and Wave c)) Kiingssllerr and Frrey c K ng e and F ey d)) D.. P.. Roychaudhurry d D P Roychaudhu y e)) N.. K.. Bajjajj ((Wavess and Ossciilllattiionss)) e N K Ba a Wave and O c a on ff)) K.. Bhatttacharrya K Bha acha ya g)) R.. P.. Siingh (( Physsiicss off Ossciilllattiionss and Wavess)) g R P S ngh Phy c o O c a on and Wave h)) A.. B.. Guptta ((Colllege Physsiicss Voll.. IIII)) h A B Gup a Co ege Phy c Vo ii)) Chatttopadhya and Raksshiitt ((Viibrrattiion,, Wavess and Acoussttiicss)) Cha opadhya and Rak h V b a on Wave and Acou c Opttiicss Op c Mollerr ((Physsiicall Opttiicss)) Mo e Phy ca Op c A.. K.. Ghattak A K Gha ak E.. Hechtt ((Opttiicss)) E Hech Op c E.. Hechtt ((Schaum Serriiess)) E Hech Schaum Se e F.. A.. JJenkiinss and H.. E.. Whiitte F A enk n and H E Wh e 6.. Chiitta Ranjjan Dassguptta (( Degrree Physsiicss Voll 3)) 6 Ch a Ran an Da gup a Deg ee Phy c Vo 3 10 10 11 11 12 12 13 13 14 14 15 15 Quanttum Physsiicss Quan um Phy c 2 Eisberg & Resnick is published by Wiley India 2 3 A.. K.. Ghattak and S.. Lokenatthan 3 A K Gha ak and S Lokena han 4 S.. N.. Ghosshall ((IInttrroducttorry Quanttum Mechaniicss)) 4 S N Gho ha n oduc o y Quan um Mechan c 5 E.. E.. Anderrsson ((Moderrn Physsiicss)) 5 E E Ande on Mode n Phy c 6 Haliday, Resnick & Krane : Physics Volume 2 is Published by Wiley India 6 7 Biinayak Duttta Roy [[Ellementtss off Quanttum Mechaniicss]] 7 B nayak Du a Roy E emen o Quan um Mechan c 10 Crryssttalllogrraphy C y a o g ap h y 1.. S.. O.. Piilllaii ((a.. Solliid ssttatte physsiicss b.. Prrobllem iin Solliid ssttatte physsiicss)) 1 S O P a a So d a e phy c b P ob em n So d a e phy c 2.. A.. JJ.. Dekkerr 2 A Dekke 3.. Asschrrofftt and Merrmiin 3 A ch o and Me m n 4.. Allii Omarr 4 A Oma 5.. R.. L.. Siinghall 5 R L S ngha 6.. JJak Tarreen and Trrn Kuttty ((Bassiic courrsse iin Crryssttalllogrraphy 6 ak Ta een and T n Ku y Ba c cou e n C y a og aphy Lasserr and Hollogrraphy La e and Ho og aphy 1 A.. K.. Ghattak and Thyagarrajjan ((Lasserr)) 1 A K Gha ak and Thyaga a an La e 2 Tarrassov ((Lasserr)) 2 Ta a ov La e 3 P.. K.. Chakrraborrtty ((Opttiicss)) 3 P K Chak abo y Op c 4 B.. Ghossh and K.. G.. Majjumderr ((Opttiicss)) 4 B Gho h and K G Ma umde Op c 5 B.. B.. Laud ((Lasserr and Non–lliinearr Opttiicss)) 5 B B Laud La e and Non nea Op c 6 Bhatttacharryya [[Engiineerriing Physsiicss]] Oxfforrd 6 Bha acha yya Eng nee ng Phy c Ox o d Mathematics Code: M101 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Note 1: The whole syllabus has been divided into five modules. Note 2: UStructure of the question paperU There will be three groups in the question paper. In Group A, there will be one set of multiple choice type questions spreading the entire syllabus from which 10 questions (each carrying one mark) are to be answered. From Group B, three questions (each carrying 5 marks) are to be answered out of a set of questions covering all the three modules. Three questions (each carrying 15 marks) are to be answered from Group C. Each question of Group C will have three parts covering not more than two topics (marked in bold italics face). Sufficient questions should to be set covering all modules. Module I Matrix: Determinant of a square matrix, Minors and Cofactors, Laplace’s method of expansion of a determinant, Product of two determinants, Adjoint of a determinant, Jacobi’s theorem on adjoint determinant. Singular and non-singular matrices, Adjoint of a matrix, Inverse of a non-singular matrix and its properties, orthogonal matrix and its properties, Trace of a matrix. Rank of a matrix and its determination using elementary row and column operations, Solution of simultaneous linear equations by matrix inversion method, Consistency and inconsistency of a system of homogeneous and inhomogeneous linear simultaneous equations, Eigen values and eigen vectors of a square matrix (of order 2 or 3), Eigen values of APTP, kA, AP-1P, Caley-Hamilton theorem and its applications. L 11 Module II Successive differentiation: Higher order derivatives of a function of single variable, Leibnitz’s theorem (statement only and its application, problems of the type of recurrence relations in derivatives of different orders and also to find ( yn ) 0 ) . 2L Mean Value Theorems & Expansion of Functions: Rolle’s theorem and its application, Mean Value theorems – Lagrange & Cauchy and their pplication, Taylor’s theorem with Lagrange’s and Cauchy’s form of remainders and its application, Expansions of functions by Taylor’s and Maclaurin’s theorem, Maclaurin’s infinite series expansion of the functions: an integer or a fraction (assuming that the remainder sin x, cos x, e x , log(1 + x), (a + x)n , n being Rn > 0 as n > ? in each case). 5L Reduction formula: Reduction formulae both for indefinite and definite integrals of types ? sin 2L n x, ? cos n x, ? sin m x cos n x, ? cos m x sin nx, ? dx (x 2 + a2 ) n , m, n are positive integers. Module III Calculus of Functions of Several Variables: Introduction to functions of several variables with examples, Knowledge of limit and continuity, Partial derivatives and related problems, Homogeneous functions and Euler’s theorem and related problems up to three variables, Chain rules, Differentiation of implicit functions, Total differentials and their related problems, Jacobians up to three variables and related problems, Maxima, minima and saddle points of functions and related problems, Concept of line integrals, Double and triple integrals. Module IV Infinite Series: Preliminary ideas of sequence, Infinite series and their convergence/divergence, Infinite series of positive terms, Tests for convergence: Comparison test, Cauchy’s Root test, D’ Alembert’s Ratio test and Raabe’s test (statements and related problems on these tests), Alternating series, Leibnitz’s Test (statement, definition) illustrated by simple example, Absolute convergence and Conditional convergence. Module-V Vector Algebra and Vector Calculus: Scalar and vector fields – definition and terminologies, dot and cross products, scalar and vector triple products and related problems, Equation of straight line, plane and sphere, Vector function of a scalar variable, Differentiation of a vector function, Scalar and vector point functions, 5L 9L 12 Gradient of a scalar point function, divergence and curl of a vector point function, Directional derivative. Related problems on these topics. Green’s theorem, Gauss Divergence Theorem and Stoke’s theorem (Statements and applications). Total 40 Lectures Suggested Reference Books 1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics 8e by Erwin Kreyszig is published by Wiley India 2. Engineering Mathematics: B. S. Grewal (S. Chand & Co. ) 3. Higher Engineering Mathematics: John Bird (4th Edition, 1st Indian Reprint 2006, Elsevier) 4. Mathematics Handbook: for Science and Engineering, L. Rade and B. Westergren (5PthP edition, 1PstP Indian Edition 2009, Springer) 5. Calculus: M. J. Strauss, G. L. Bradley and K. L. Smith (3PrdP Edition, 1PstP Indian Edition 2007, Pearson Education) 6. Engineering Mathematics: S. S. Sastry ( PHI, 4PthP Edition, 2008) 7. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 3E: M. C. Potter, J. L. Goldberg and E. F. Abonfadel (OUP), Indian Edition. 8L Engineering Science Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering-I Code: ES101 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Basic Electrical Engineering-I DC Network Theorem: Definition of electric circuit, network, linear circuit, non-linear circuit, bilateral circuit, unilateral circuit, Dependent source, Kirchhoff’s law, Principle of superposition. Source equivalence and conversion, Thevenin’s theorem, Norton Theorem, nodal analysis, mesh analysis, stardelta conversion. Maximum power transfer theorem with proof. 7L Electromagnetism: Biot-savart law, Ampere’s circuital law, field calculation using Biot-savart & ampere’s circuital law. Magnetic circuits, Analogous quantities in magnetic and electric circuits, Faraday’s law, Self and mutual inductance. Energy stored in a magnetic field, B-H curve, Hysteretic and Eddy current losses, Lifting power of Electromagnet. L AC fundamental: Production of alternating voltage, waveforms, average and RMS values, peak factor, form factor, phase and phase difference, phasor representation of alternating quantities, phasor diagram, behavior of AC series , parallel and series parallel circuits, Power factor, Power in AC circuit, Effect of frequency variation in RLC series and parallel circuits, Resonance in RLC series and parallel circuit, Q factor, band width of resonant circuit. L Basic Electronics Engineering-I Instruction: 1 credit means 1 hour; 1 lecture means a lecture of 1 hour duration. Basic Electronics Engineering – I: 18L + 2L = 20L Pre-requisites: Knowledge of Class XII level electronics, Physics & Mathematics. 13 Recapitulation and Orientation lectures: 2L Module – 1: Semiconductors: 4L Crystalline material: Mechanical properties, Energy band theory, Fermi levels; Conductors, Semiconductors and Insulators: electrical properties, band diagrams. Semiconductors: intrinsic and extrinsic, energy band diagram, electrical conduction phenomenon, P-type and N-type semiconductors, drift and diffusion carriers. Module – 2: Diodes and Diode Circuits: 3L+3L = 6L Formation of P-N junction, energy band diagram, built-in-potential forward and reverse biased P-N junction, formation of depletion zone, V-I characteristics, Zener breakdown, Avalanche breakdown and its reverse characteristics; Junction capacitance and Varactor diode. Simple diode circuits, load line, linear piecewise model; Rectifier circuits: half wave, full wave, PIV, DC voltage and current, ripple factor, efficiency, idea of regulation. Module – 3: Bipolar Junction Transistors: 6L+2L = 8L Formation of PNP / NPN junctions, energy band diagram; transistor mechanism and principle of transistors, CE, CB, CC configuration, transistor characteristics: cut-off active and saturation mode, transistor action, injection efficiency, base transport factor and current amplification factors for CB and CE modes. Biasing and Bias stability: calculation of stability factor; Outcome: Students will be able to identify semiconductor materials, draw band-diagrams, distinguish between intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, n- and p- type semiconductors, calculate drift and diffusion current components. Students must be able to explain the junction properties and the phenomenon of rectification, draw the I-V characteristics and identify operating points; Calculate ripple factors, efficiency of power supplies. Students will be able to draw and explain the I-V characteristics of BJTs – both input and output; learn to bias transistors, both as amplifiers and switches; identify operating points. Recommended Books: Text: 9. Sedra & Smith: Microelectronics Engineering. 10. Millman & Halkias: Integrated Electronics. References: b) Malvino: Electronic Principle. c) Schilling & Belove: Electronics Circuits. d) Millman & Grabal: Microelectronics. ) Salivahanan: Electronics Devices & Circuits. f) Boylestad & Nashelsky: Electronic Devices & Circuit Theory 14 Engineering Mechanics Code: ME101 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Sl. Syllabus No. Mo Importance of Mechanics in engineering; d-1 Introduction to Statics; Concept of Particle and Rigid Body; Types of forces: collinear, concurrent, parallel, concentrated, distributed; Vector and scalar quantities; Force is a vector; Transmissibility of a force (sliding vector). Introduction to Vector Algebra; Parallelogram law; Addition and subtraction of vectors; Lami’s theorem; Free vector; Bound vector; Representation of forces in terms of i,j,k; Cross product and Dot product and their applications. Two dimensional force system; Resolution of forces; Moment; Varignon’s theorem; Couple; Resolution of a coplanar force by its equivalent force-couple system; Resultant of forces. Contact Hrs. 2L Reference Books & Chapters and Problems for practice Meriam & Kraig: Vol-I Chapt: 1/1, 2/2,1/3 L+1T 4L+2T Mo Concept and Equilibrium of forces in two d- dimensions; Free body concept and diagram; Equations of equilibrium. II Concept of Friction; Laws of Coulomb friction; Angle of Repose; Coefficient of friction. 3L+1T 3L+1T Mo Distributed Force: Centroid and Centre of d- Gravity; Centroids of a triangle, circular sector, III. quadralateral, composite areas consisting of above figures. 4L+1T 1. Meriam & Kraig: Vol-I Chapt: 1/3, 2/4, 2/7 2. I. H. Shames Chapt: 2. 1 to 2. 8 Probs: 2. 1, 2. 2, 2. 3,2. 6, 2. 0, 2. 48, 2. 52, 2. 54, 2. 64, 2. 68 1. Meriam & Kraig: Vol-I Chapt: 2/3, 2/4, 2/5, 2/6, 2/9 Probs: 2/1 to 2/8; 2/13, 2/16, 2/20; 2/27, 2/31 to 2/33, 2/35, 2/37, 2/39; 2/53, 2/55, 2/57, 2/61, 2/66; 2/75, 2/77, 2/79, 2/78 to 2/82; 2/135 to 2/137, 2/139, 2/141, 2/146, 2/147,2/151, 2/157 Meriam & Kraig: Vol-I Chapt: 3/2, 3/3 Probs: 3/1, 3/3, 3/4 to 3/7, 3/11, 3/13, 3/15, 3/21, 3/25, 3/27, 3/31,3/39 Meriam & Kraig: Vol-I Chapt: 6/1, 6/2, 6/3 Probs: 6/1 to 6/6, 6/13, 6/15, 6/17; 2. I. H. Shames; Chapt: 7. 1,7. 2 1. Meriam & Kraig: Vol-I Chapt: 5/1, 5/2, 5/3 Sample probs: 5/1 to 5/5 Probs: 5/2, 5/5, 5/7, 5/9, 5/12, 5/20, 5/25, 5/30, 5/43,5/47 1. Meriam & Kraig: Vol-I Chapt: Appendix A/1, A/2 Sample Probs: A/1 to A/5; Probs: A/1, A/5, A/9, A/15, A/20 Moments of inertia: MI of plane figure with respect to an axis in its plane, MI of plane figure with respect to an axis perpendicular to the plane of the figure; Parallel axis theorem; Mass moment of inertia of symmetrical bodies, e. g. cylinder, sphere, cone. 3L+1T 15 Sl. No. Syllabus Concept of simple stresses and strains: Normal stress, Shear stress, Bearing tress, Normal strain, Shearing strain; Hooke’s law; Poisson’s ratio; Stress-strain diagram of ductile and brittle materials; Elastic limit; Ultimate stress; Yielding; Modulus of elasticity; Factor of safety. Mo Introduction to Dynamics: Kinematics and d- Kinetics; Newton’s laws of motion; Law of IV gravitation & acceleration due to gravity; Rectilinear motion of particles; determination of position, velocity and acceleration under uniform and non-uniformly accelerated rectilinear motion; construction of x-t, v-t and a-t graphs. Plane curvilinear motion of particles: Rectangular components (Projectile motion); Normal and tangential components (circular motion). Mo Kinetics of particles: Newton’s second law; d- Equation of motion; D. Alembert’s principle V. and free body diagram; Principle of work and energy ; Principle of conservation of energy; Power and efficiency. Contact Hrs. 2L+1T 3L+1T Reference Books & Chapters and Problems for practice 1. Elements of strength of Materials by Timoshenko & Young Chapt: 1. 1,1. 2,1. 3, 2. 2 Prob set 1. 2 : Prob: 3,4,5,8,9,10 Prob set 1. : Prob: 1,3,5,7 2. Nag & Chanda -3rd Part Chapt: 1. 1, 1. 2. 1 to 1. 2. 3, 1. 2. 6, 1. 2. 7 Meriam & Kriag: Vol-II Chapt: 1/3, 1/5,1/7, 2/1,2/2 Probs: 1/1 to 1/10; 2/1 to 2/14; 2/15, 2/17, 2/19, 2/25, 2/27; 3L+1T 5L+2T Meriam & Kraig: Vol-II Chapt: 2/3, 2/4, 2/5, Probs: 2/59 to 2/65, 2/67, 2/71, 2/81, 2/84, 2/89; 2/97, 2/99 to 2/103; Meriam & Kraig: Vol-II Chapt: 3/2, 3/3, 3/4,3/6, 3/7; Probs: 3/1, 3/3, 3/4,3/7, 3/11, 3/12; 3/17, 3/19, 3/23; 3/103 to 3/107, 3/113, 3/115, 3/116; Sample probs: 3/16, 3/17; Probs: 3/143,3/145, 3/158 Books Recommended 1. . 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Engineering Mechanics [Vol-I & II]by Meriam & Kraige, 5th ed. – Wiley India Engineering Mechanics: Statics & Dynamics by I. H. Shames, 4th ed. – PHI Engineering Mechanics by Timoshenko , Young and Rao, Revised 4th ed. – TMH Elements of Strength of Materials by Timoshenko & Young, 5th ed. – E. W. P Fundamentals of Engineering Mechanics by Debabrata Nag & Abhijit Chanda– Chhaya Prakashani Engineering Mechanics by Basudeb Bhattacharyya– Oxford University Press. Engineering Mechanics: Statics & Dynamics by Hibbeler & Gupta, 11th ed. Pearson Sessional HU HU 181 (Practical) LANGUAGE LABORATORY CONTACTS: 2P CREDIT: 1 LANGUAGE LABORATORY PRACTICE 3P a) Honing ‘Listening Skill’ and its sub skills through Language Lab Audio device; b) Honing ‘Speaking Skill’ and its sub skills; c) Helping them master Linguistic/Paralinguistic features Stress/ Intonation/ Pitch &Accent) of connected speech; 2P (Pronunciation/Phonetics/Voice modulation/ 2P 16 j) Honing ‘Conversation Skill’ using Language Lab Audio –Visual input; Conversational Practice Sessions (Face to Face / via Telephone , Mobile phone & Role Play Mode); 2P ) Introducing ‘Group Discussion’ through audio –Visual input and acquainting them with key strategies for success; 2P f) G D Practice Sessions for helping them internalize basic Principles (turn- taking, creative intervention, by using correct body language, courtesies & other soft skills) of GD; g) Honing ‘Reading Skills’ and its sub skills using Visual / Display/Technical/Non Technical Passages; Learning Global / Contextual / Inferential Comprehension; Graphics/Diagrams /Chart 2P 4P h) Honing ‘Writing Skill’ and its sub skills by using Language Lab Audio –Visual input; Practice Sessions 2P Total Practical Classes Books Recommended: Dr. D. Sudharani: Manual for English Language Laboratory Pearson Education (WB edition),2010 Board of Editors: Contemporary Communicative English for Technical Communication Pearson Longman, 2010 Wxtra Curricular Activities(NSS/NCC/NSO etc) Code: XC181 Code Credits: 1 a) b) c) d) e) f) g) Creating awareness in social issues Participating in mass education programmes Proposal for local slum area development Waste disposal Environmental awareness Production Oriented Programmes Relief & Rehabilitation work during Natural calamities 17 Creating awareness in social issues: 1. Women’s development – includes health, income-generation, rights awareness. 2. Hospital activities – Eg. writing letters for patients, guiding visitors 3. Old age home – visiting the aging in-mates, arranging for their entertainment. 4. Children’s Homes – visiting the young in-mates, arranging for their entertainment 5. Linking with NGOs to work on other social issues. (Eg. Children of sex-workers) 6. Gender issues- Developing an awareness, to link it with Women’s Cell of college Participating in mass education programmes 1. Adult education 2. Children’s education Proposal for local slum area development One or two slums to be identified and according to the needs, activities to be developed and proposals and reports are to be submitted. • • Environmental awareness Resource conservation – Awareness to be developed on water, energy,soil. Preservation of heritage monuments- Marches, poster campaigns 17 • • • Alternative energy consciousness amongst younger school-children. Plantation and beautification- Plantation of trees, their preservation and upkeep, developing NSS parks. Waste disposal- Proper methods of domestic waste disposal. Production Oriented Programmes Working with people and explaining and teaching improved agricultural practices Rodent control land pest control practices; Soil-testing, soil health care and soil conservation; Assistance in repair of agriculture machinery; Work for the promotion and strengthening of cooperative societies in villages; Assistance and guidance in poultry farming, animal husbandry, care of animal health etc. ; Popularization of small savings and Assistance in procuring bank loans Relief & Rehabilitation work during Natural calamities g) Assisting the authorities in distribution of rations, medicine, clothes etc. h) Assisting the health authorities in inoculation and immunization, supply of medicine etc. ; i) Working with the local people in reconstruction of their huts, cleaning of wells, building roads etc. ; j) Assisting and working with local authorities in relief and rescue operation; Collection of clothes and other materials, and sending the same to the affected areas; 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Practical Basic Science Chemistry-1(Gr-A/Gr-B) Code: CH191 Contacts: Credits: 2 1. To Determine the alkalinity in a given water sample. 2. Red-ox titration (estimation of iron using permanganometry) 3. To determine calcium and magnesium hardness of a given water sample separately. 4. To determine the value of the rate constant for the hydrolysis of ethyl acetate catalyzed by hydrochloric acid. 5. Heterogeneous equilibrium (determination of partition coefficient of acetic acid between n-butanol and water) 6. Viscosity of solutions (determination of percentage composition of sugar solution from viscosity) 7. Conductometric titration for determination of the strength of a given HCl solution by titration against a standard NaOH solution. 8. H- metric titration for determination of strength of a given HCl solution against a standard NaOH solution. 9. Determination of dissolved oxygen present in a given water sample. 10. To determine chloride ion in a given water sample by Argentometric method (using chromate indicator solution) 18 At least Six experiments must perform in a semester out of above Ten experiments. Or Physics-1(Gr-B/Gr-A) Code: PH191 Contacts: 3P Credits: 2 Grroup 1:: Experriimentt ffrrom Hiigherr Secondarry knowlledge off Physsiicss G oup 1 Expe men om H ghe Seconda y know edge o Phy c 13.. Detterrmiinattiion off ttherrmall conducttiiviitty off a good conducttorr by Searrlle’’ss motthod.. 13 De e m na on o he ma conduc v y o a good conduc o by Sea e mo hod 14.. Detterrmiinattiion off ttherrmall conducttiiviitty off a bad conducttorr by Leess and Chorrlltton’’ss metthod.. 14 De e m na on o he ma conduc v y o a bad conduc o by Lee and Cho on me hod 15.. Detterrmiinattiion off diissperrssiive powerr off tthe matterriiall off giiven prriissm.. 15 De e m na on o d pe ve powe o he ma e a o g ven p m 16.. Usse off Carrrry Fosstterr’’ss brriidge tto detterrmiine unknown rressiissttance.. 6 U e o Ca y Fo e b dge o de e m ne unknown e ance Grroup 2:: Experriimenttss on Generrall Prroperrttiiess off mattterr G oup 2 Expe men on Gene a P ope e o ma e 17.. Detterrmiinattiion off Young’’ss modulluss by Fllexurre metthod and callcullattiion off bendiing momentt and 17 De e m na on o Young modu u by F exu e me hod and ca cu a on o bend ng momen and sshearr fforrce att a poiintt on tthe beam.. hea o ce a a po n on he beam 18.. Detterrmiinattiion off modulluss off rriigiidiitty by ssttattiic// dynamiic metthod.. 8 De e m na on o modu u o g d y by a c dynam c me hod 19.. Detterrmiinattiion off co–effffiiciientt off viisscossiitty by Poiisseullle’’ss capiilllarry ffllow metthod.. 19 De e m na on o co e c en o v co y by Po eu e cap a y ow me hod Grroup 3:: Opttiicss G oup 3 Op c 7.. Detterrmiinattiion off wavellengtth off lliightt by Newtton’’ss rriing metthod.. 7 De e m na on o wave eng h o gh by New on ng me hod 8.. Detterrmiinattiion off wavellengtth off lliightt by Frressnell’’ss bii–prriissm metthod 8 De e m na on o wave eng h o gh by F e ne b p m me hod 9.. Detterrmiinattiion off wavellengtth off lliightt by Lasserr diiffffrracttiion metthod.. 9 De e m na on o wave eng h o gh by La e d ac on me hod 10.. Detterrmiinattiion off numerriicall aperrtturre and tthe enerrgy llossssess rrellatted tto opttiicall ffiibrre experriimentt 10 De e m na on o nume ca ape u e and he ene gy o e e a ed o op ca b e expe men a)) A candiidatte iiss requiired tto perfform 3 experiimenttss ttakiing one ffrom each group.. a A cand da e requ red o per orm 3 exper men ak ng one rom each group IIniittiiattiive sshoulld be ttaken sso tthatt mosstt off tthe Experiimenttss are covered iin a colllege iin tthe n a ve hou d be aken o ha mo o he Exper men are covered n a co ege n he diissttriibuttiion menttiioned above.. Emphassiiss sshoulld be giiven on tthe essttiimattiion off error iin d r bu on men oned above Empha hou d be g ven on he e ma on o error n tthe datta ttaken.. he da a aken b)) IIn addiittiion,, a ssttudentt sshoulld perfform one more experiimenttss where he//sshe wiilll have b n add on a uden hou d per orm one more exper men where he he w have tto convertt tthe non–ellecttriicall ssiignallss ((viiz.. Temperatture,, IInttenssiitty off Liightt,, Pressssure ettc.. )) o conver he non e ec r ca gna v z Tempera ure n en y o L gh Pre ure e c pressentt iin an Experiimentt iintto ellecttriicall ssiignallss and meassure tthem wiitth tthe hellp oh pre en n an Exper men n o e ec r ca gna and mea ure hem w h he he p oh Mullttii–metterss// Ossciilllosscopess.. Sttudentt sshoulld calliibratte tthe Senssor ffor Experiimentt beffore Mu me er O c o cope S uden hou d ca bra e he Sen or or Exper men be ore usse.. e c)) IInnovattiive experiimentt:: One more experiimentt dessiigned by tthe ssttudentt or tthe c nnova ve exper men One more exper men de gned by he uden or he concerned tteacher or botth.. concerned eacher or bo h i. Failure to perform each experiment mentioned in b] and c] should be compensated by two experiments from two different groups mentioned in the above list. ii. At the end of the semester report should sent to the board of studies regarding experiments, actually performed by the college, mentioned in b] and c] iii. Experiment in b] and c] can be coupled and can be parts of a single experiment. Notte:: No e 19 Engineering Science Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering-I Code: ES191 Contacts: Credits: 2 Basic Electrical Engineering Laboratory-I List of Experiments: Sl. No Name of the Experiments 1. Characteristics of Fluorescent lamps 2. Characteristics of Tungsten and Carbon filament lamps 3. (a) Verification of Thevenin’s theorem. (b) Verification of Norton’s theorems. 4. Verification of Maximum power theorem. 5. Verification of Superposition theorem 6. Study of R-L-C Series circuit 7. Study of R-L-C arallel circuit Basic Electronics Engineering Laboratory-I There will be a couple of familiarization lectures before the practical classes are undertaken where basic concept of the instruments handled Eg: CRO, Multimeters etc will be given. Lectures on measurement techniques and error calculation will also have to be organized. 3 hours per week must be kept, initially for practical lectures, and later for tutorials. List of Experiments: Familiarisation with passive and active electronic components such as Resistors, Inductors, Capacitors, Diodes, Transistors (BJT) and electronic equipment like DC power supplies, multimeters etc. Familiarisation with measuring and testing equipment like CRO, Signal generators etc. Study of I-V characteristics of Junction diodes. Study of I-V characteristics of Zener diodes. Study of Half and Full wave rectifiers with Regulation and Ripple factors. Study of I-V characteristics of BJTs. Engineering Drawing & Computer Graphics(Gr-A/GrB) Code: ME191 Contacts: 1L+3P Credits: 3 A. THEORETICAL PART 1. Introduction to Lines, Lettering, Dimensioning, Scales. 2. Geometrical Construction and Curves 3. Projection of Points, Lines and Surfaces 4. Projection of Solids 5. Isometric Views 6. Sectional Views 7. Development of Surfaces 8. Introduction to Computer Aided Drafting – 1L – 1L – 2L – 2L – 1L – 1L – 1L – 3L 20 B. PRACTICAL PART 1. LINES, LETTERING, DIMENSIONING, SCALES; Plain scale, Diagonal scale. – 6hrs 2. GEOMETRICAL CONSTRUCTION AND CURVES; Construction of polygons, Parabola, Hyperbola, Ellipse. 3. PROJECTION OF POINTS, LINES, SURFACES; Orthographic projection- 1 and 3 angle projection, Projection of lines and surfaces– Hexagon. 4. PROJECTION OF SOLIDS; Cube, Pyramid, Prism, Cylinder, Cone. 5. DRAWING ISOMETRIC VIEW FROM ORTHOGONAL/ SECTIONAL VIEWS OF SIMPLE SOLID OBJECTS. 6. FULL AND HALF SECTIONAL VIEWS OF SOLIDS. 7. DEVELOPMENT OF SURFACES; Prism, Cylinder, Cone. 8. COMPUTER AIDED DRAFTING (Using AutoCAD and/or similar softwares); Introduction: Cartesian and Polar coordinate system, Absolute and Relative coordinates; Basic editing commands: Line, Point, Trace, Rectangle, Polygon, Circle, Arc, Ellipse, Polyline; Editing methods; Basic object selection methods, Window and crossing window, Erase, Move, Copy, Offset, Fillet, Chamfer, Trim, Extend, Mirror; Display commands: Zoom, Pan, Redraw, Regenerate; Simple dimensioning and text, Simple exercises. References / Books: • • • st rd – 6hrs – 3hrs – 6hrs – 3hrs – 3hrs – 3hrs – 6hrs Narayana, K. L. and Kannaiah, P. “Engineering Graphics”, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1988 Bhatt, N. D. “Elementary Engineering Drawing”, Charotar Book Stall, Anand, 1998 Lakshminarayanan, V. and Vaish Wanar, R. S. , “Engineering Graphics”, Jain Brothers, New Delhi, 1998 Chandra, A. M. and Chandra Satish, “Engineering Graphics”, Narosa, 1998 Jolhe, “Engineering Graphics”, Tata McGraw-Hill- WBUT Series Gill, P. S. “A Text Book of Engineering Drawing”, Katson Publishing House (Kataria and Sons) Venugopal, K. , “Engineering Drawing & Graphics + AutoCAD”, New Age International Ventaka Reddy K. , “Text Book of Engineering Drawing (2nd Edition)”, BS Publication. Or • • • • • Workshop Practice(Gr-B/GrA) Code: ME192 Contacts: Contact Hours Per week: 1L+3P= 4 Credits: 3 A. THEORETICAL PART 1. INTRODUCTION TO MANUFACTURING; Socio-economic role, Definition, Major grouping and Examples. – 1L 21 2. ENGINEERING MATERIALS; Classification / Major grouping, Physical, Chemical and Mechanical properties, Applications – 1L . DIFFERENT CONVENTIONAL MANUFACTURING PROCESSES MAINLY COVERING BASIC PRINCIPLES, DIFFERENT METHODS AND GENERAL APPLICATIONS; Manufacturing by forming /shaping from solid (input) to solid (product); Forging, Rolling, Drawing, Extrusion; Press tool workBending, Shearing, Drawing and Coining. – 3L 4. FORMING / SHAPING FROM LIQUID TO SOLID- CASTING; General principles, General classification or Types of casting; Sand mould casting- procedural steps and requirements; Pattern, Mould, Melting, Pouring, Solidification, Extracting and Fettling. Other casting processes (for larger volume and quality); Centrifugal casting, Investment casting, Die casting. -3L 5. JOINING PROCESSES; Welding (Permanent Joining)- General classification and basis; Gas welding, Arc welding, Friction welding and Resistance welding, w. r. t. Principle, Requirements, Relative Advantages and Applications; Brazing and soldering. – 2L 6. REMOVAL (MACHINING) PROCESS; Principle and purpose of machining, Machining requirements, Machine tools- Definition, General classification w. r. , functional principles and applications; Major machining parameters (and responses)- Speed, Feed and Depth of cut; Tool geometry (Rake, Clearance and Cutting angles), Cutting fluid application; Elementary machining operations- Facing, Centering, Turning, Threading, Drilling, Boring, Shaping and Milling. -2L 22 B. SCHEDULE OF PRACTICAL CLASSES Suggested apportionment / weigtage: • Machining (and fitting)- 50% (6 days ) 18 hrs • Casting (including pattern making molding and preparation) – 25% (3 days 9hrs) • Welding (gas, arc and resistance) (2 days 6hrs) and Sheet Metal Working (1 day 3hr)- 25% (3 days hrs) FEASIBLE TYPES / MODELS OF ASSIGNMENTS i) FITTING (in 2 days or 6 hours); Making a gauge from MS plate as shown in Fig. 1. 60 40 3 or 4 mm 600 ? 10 ? 2 MM (a) (OR) Fig. 1: Job for fitting practice Operations required: 11. 12. 13. Squaring and finishing of the blank by filing Making the Vee-portion by sawing and filing Drilling (in machine) and tapping (hand) 600 (b) 30 ? 10 ? 2 MM ii) MACHINING (in 3 days or 9 hours); To make a pin as shown in Fig. 2 from a ? 20mm mild steel rod in a lathe. ? ? 12 TP1 (BSW) or ? 10 ? 2 MM (metric ) 3 20 20 30 Fig. 2: Job for practice on a lathe 23 ii) MACHINING (in 1 day or 3 hours); To make a MS prism as shown in Fig. 3 from a ? 20mm mild steel rod in a shaping and / or milling machine. 16 16 15 15 Fig. 3: Job for practice on a shaping and/or milling machine iv) PATTERN MAKING, SAND MOULDING AND CASTING (in 3 classes or 9 hours); To make a wooden pattern and a sand mould with that pattern for casting a cast iron block as shown in Fig. 4. 35 25 40 450 10 450 10 25 Fig. 4: Job for making a pattern 100 v) WELDING (GAS WELDING) (in 1 class or 3 hours); To join two thin mild steel plates or sheets (1 to 3 mm thick) as shown in Fig. 5 by gas welding. 30 30 20 Fig. : Welding specimen for practice vi) vii) WELDING (ARC WELDING) (in 1 day or 3 hours); To join two thick (6mm) MS plate as shown in Fig. 5 by arc welding. SHEET METAL WORK (in 1 day or 3 hours); Forming a cone, for example. 24 Second Semester Theory Basic Science Basic Computation & Principles of Computer Programming Code: CS 201 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Fundamentals of Computer: History of Computer, Generation of Computer, Classification of Computers Basic Anatomy of Computer System, Primary & Secondary Memory, Processing Unit, Input & Output devices Binary & Allied number systems representation of signed and unsigned numbers. BCD, ASII. Binary Arithmetic & logic gates Assembly language, high level language, compiler and assembler (basic concepts) 2L Basic concepts of operating systems like MS DOS, MS WINDOW, UNIX, Algorithm & flow chart 2L C Fundamentals: The C character set identifiers and keywords, data type & sizes, variable names, declaration, statements Operators & Expressions: Arithmetic operators, relational and logical operators, type, conversion, increment and decrement operators, bit wise operators, assignment operators and expressions, precedence and order of evaluation. Input and Output: Standard input and output, formatted output — printf, formatted input scanf. Flow of Control: Statement and blocks, if – else, switch, loops – while, for do while, break and continue, go to and labels 2L Fundamentals and Program Structures: Basic of functions, function types, functions returning values, functions not returning values, auto, external, static and register variables, scope rules, recursion, function prototypes, C preprocessor, command line arguments. Arrays and Pointers: One dimensional arrays, pointers and functions, multidimensional arrays. Structures Union and Files: Basic of structures, structures and functions, arrays of structures, bit fields, formatted and unformatted files. Recommended reference Books: Introduction To Computing (TMH WBUT Series), E. Balagurusamy,TMH Kerninghan, B. W. Yourdon, E. Schied F. S. Gottfried Kerninghan B. W. & Ritchie D. M. Rajaraman V. Balaguruswamy Kanetkar Y. M. M. Oka The Elements of Programming Style Techniques of Program Structures and Design Theory and Problems of Computers and Programming Programming with C Schaum The C Programming Language Fundamental of Computers Programming in C Let us C Computer Fundamentals,EPH 3L 2L 3L 6L L 6L 6L 5L 25 Leon LeonRam B. Ravichandran D. Xavier C. Xavier C. Rao S. B. Dutta N. Bhanu Pratap Rajaram Chemistry-1(Gr-B/Gr-A) Code: CH201 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Introduction to Computers,Vikas Fundamental of Information Technology,Vikas Computer Fundamentals, New Age International Programming in C, New Age International C Language & Numerical Methods, New Age Inter. Introduction to Computers, New Age International Numerical Methods with Programs in Basic Fortran Pascal & C++, Universities Press Computer Programming & Numerical Analysis, Universities Press Computer Fundamentals Computer Concepts & C Program, Scitech Or Physics-1(Gr-A/Gr-B) Code: PH201 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Mathematics Code: M201 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Note 1: The whole syllabus has been divided into five modules. Note 2: UStructure of the question paperU There will be three groups in the question paper. In Group A, there will be one set of multiple choice type questions spreading the entire syllabus from which 10 questions (each carrying one mark) are to be answered. From Group B, three questions (each carrying 5 marks) are to be answered out of a set of questions covering all the three modules. Three questions (each carrying 15 marks) are to be answered from Group C. Each question of Group C will have three parts covering not more than two topics (marked in bold italics faces). Sufficient questions should to be set covering all modules. Module I Ordinary differential equations (ODE)- First order and first degree: Exact equations, Necessary and sufficient condition of exactness of a first order and first degree ODE (statement only), Rules for finding Integrating factors, Linear equation, Bernoulli’s equation. General solution of ODE of first order and higher degree (different forms with special reference to Clairaut’s equation). Module II ODE- Higher order and first degree: General linear ODE of order two with constant coefficients, C. F. & P. I. , D-operator methods for finding P. I. , Method of variation of parameters, Cauchy-Euler equations,Solution of simultaneous linear differential equations. 6L 5L 26 Module III Basics of Graph Theory: Graphs, Digraphs, Weighted graph, Connected and disconnected graphs, Complement of a graph, Regular graph, Complete graph, Subgraph,; Walks, Paths, Circuits, Euler Graph, Cut sets and cut vertices, Matrix representation of a graph, Adjacency and incidence matrices of a graph, Graph isomorphism, Bipartite graph. Module IV Tree: Definition and properties, Binary tree, Spanning tree of a graph, Minimal spanning tree, properties of trees, Algorithms: Dijkstra’s Algorithm for shortest path problem, Determination of minimal spanning tree using DFS, BFS, Kruskal’s and Prim’s algorithms. Module V Improper Integral: Basic ideas of improper integrals, working knowledge of Beta and Gamma functions (convergence to be assumed) and their interrelations. 3L 6L 10L Laplace Transform (LT): Definition and existence of LT, LT of elementary functions, First and second shifting properties, Change of scale property; LT of L. T. f f (t ) n , LT of t f (t ) , LT of derivatives of f (t ) , t ? f (u )du . Evaluation of improper integrals using LT, LT of periodic and step functions, Inverse 10L Total 40 Lectures LT: Definition and its properties; Convolution Theorem (statement only) and its application to the evaluation of inverse LT, Solution of linear ODE with constant coefficients (initial value problem) using LT. Suggested Reference Books: 1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Erwin Kreyszig, (Wiley Eastern) 2. Graph Theory: V. K. Balakrishnan, (Schaum’s Outline, TMH) 3. A first course at Graph Theory: J. Clark and D. A. Holton (Allied Publishers LTD) 4. Introduction to Graph Theory: D. B. West (Prentice-Hall of India) 5. Graph Theory: N. Deo (Prentice-Hall of India) 6. Engineering Mathematics: B. S. Grewal (S. Chand & Co. ) 7. Higher Engineering Mathematics: John Bird (4th Edition, 1st Indian Reprint 2006, Elsevier) 8. Calculus: Strauss, Bradley and Smith (3PrdP edition, Pearson Education) 9. Engineering Mathematics (Volume 2): S. S. Sastry (Prentice-Hall of India) 10. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 3E: M. C. Potter, J. L. Goldberg and E. F. Abonfadel (OUP), Indian Edition 11. An Introduction to Differential Equations, R. K. Ghosh and K. C. Maity ( New Central Book Agency ) 27 Engineering Science Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering-II Code: ES201 Contacts: 3L + 1T = 4 Credits: 4 Basic Electrical Engineering-II Electrostatics: Coulomb’s law, Electric Field Intensity, Electric field due to a group of charges, continuous charge distribution, Electric flux, Flux density, Electric potential, potential difference, Gauss’s law, proof of gauss’s law, its applications to electric field and potential calculation, Capacitor, capacitance of parallel plate capacitor, spherical capacitor, isolated spheres, concentric conductors, parallel conductors. Energy stored in a capacitor. 5L DC Machines: Construction, Basic concepts of winding (Lap and wave). DC generator: Principle of operation, EMF equation, characteristics (open circuit, load) DC motors: Principle of operation, Speedtorque Characteristics (shunt and series machine), starting (by 3 point starter), speed control (armature 6L voltage and field control) Single phase transformer: Core and shell type construction, EMF equation, no load and on load operation, phasor diagram and equivalent circuit, losses of a transformer, open and short circuit tests, regulation and efficiency calculation. L 3 phase induction motor: Types, Construction, production of rotating field, principle of operation, equivalent circuit and phasor diagram, rating, torque-speed characteristics (qualitative only). Starter for squirrel cage and wound rotor induction motor. Brief introduction of speed control of 3 phase induction motor (voltage control, frequency control, resistance control) 5L Three phase system: Voltages of three balanced phase system, delta and star connection, relationship between line and phase quantities, phasor diagrams. Power measurement by two watt meters method. 3L General structure of electrical power system: Power generation to distribution through overhead lines and under ground cables with single lone diagram. 1L Text books: 1. Basic Electrical engineering, D. P Kothari & I. J Nagrath, TMH, Second Edition 2. Fundamental of electrical Engineering, Rajendra Prasad, PHI, Edition 2005. 3. Basic Electrical Engineering, V. N Mittle & Arvind Mittal, TMH, Second Edition 4. Basic Electrical Engineering, J. P. Tewari, New age international publication Reference books: 1. Basic Electrical Engineering(TMH WBUT Series), Abhijit Chakrabarti & Sudipta Nath, TMH 2. Electrical Engineering Fundamental, Vincent. D. Toro, Pearson Education, Second Edition. 2. Hughes Electrical & Electronics Technology, 8/e, Hughes, Pearson Education. 3. Basic Electrical Engineering, T. K. Nagsarkar & M. S. Sukhija, Oxford 4. Introduction to Electrical Engineering, M. S. Naidu & S, Kamakshaiah, TMH 5. Basic Electrical Engineering, J. J. Cathey & S. A Nasar, TMH, Second Edition. 28 Basic Electronics Engineering-II Basic Electronics Engineering – II: 20L Pre-requisites: Knowledge of Basic Electronics Engineering – I. Module – 1: Field Effect Transistors: 5L Concept of Field Effect Transistors (channel width modulation), Gate isolation types, JFET Structure and characteristics, MOSFET Structure and characteristics, depletion and enhancement type; CS, CG, CD configurations; CMOS: Basic Principles. L+5L = 10L Module – 2: Feed Back Amplifier, Oscillators and Operational Amplifiers: Concept (Block diagram), properties, positive and negative feed back, loop gain, open loop gain, feed back factors; topologies of feed back amplifier; effect of feed back on gain, output impedance, input impedance, sensitivities (qualitative), bandwidth stability; effect of positive feed back: instability and oscillation, condition of oscillation, Barkhausen criteria. Introduction to integrated circuits, operational amplified and its terminal properties; Application of operational amplifier; inverting and non-inverting mode of operation, Adders, Subtractors, Constant-gain multiplier, Voltage follower, Comparator, Integrator, Differentiator. Module – 3: Digital Electronics: 5L Introduction to binary number; Basic Boolean algebra; Logic gates and function realization with OPAMPs. Outcomes: Students will be able to distinguish the different Gate isolation techniques; draw and explain the I-V characteristics of FETs; Appreciate the utility of CMOS.
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