EED355

A. & C. of Spl. Elec. Machine

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Special machines and their applications in different industries- Evaluation of electrical machines, electrical machine design fundamentals, three phase and single phase Induction machines, Synchronous machines- Synchronous generators and motors. Special machines- Design, constructional and control aspects of permanent magnet brushless DC motor (PM BLDC), permanent magnet synchronous motor (PMSM), switched reluctance motor (SRM) and Stepper motor.

EED755

ADC of adv. Elec. Mcs.

4.00

Graduate

Analysis,design and control of advanced electrical machines

MED404

Adv. Comp. Prog. & Num. Tech.

3.00

Undergraduate

Advanced Computer Programming and Numerical Techniques

CED312

Adv. Design of RCC Structures

3.00

Undergraduate

Advanced Design of RCC Structures

EED617

Adv. Digital Hardware Design

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Digital Hardware Design

EED661

Adv. Digital Signal Processing

4.00

Graduate

Advanced Digital Signal Processing

MED507

Adv. Engg. Thermodynamics

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Engineering Thermodynamics

EED757

Adv. power electronics & drvs.

4.00

Graduate

Advanced power electronics and drives

CED656

Adv. Remote Sensing and GIS

4.00

Graduate

Advance Remote Sensing and GIS

CSD760

Adv. Studies in Img. Processg.

6.00

Graduate

Advanced Studies in Computer Sciences: Image Processing

EED665

Adv. Wireless Communication

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Wireless Communication

MED527

Adv. Machine Design

3.00

Graduate

Adv. Machine Design

CSD604

Advanced Algorithms

4.00

Graduate

Advanced Algorithms

EED605

Advanced Analog VLSI Design

4.00

Graduate

Advanced Analog VLSI Design

MED509

Advanced CAD

3.00

Graduate

Advanced CAD

MED522

Advanced CAM

3.00

Graduate

Advanced CAM

MED533

Advanced CFD

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CSD644

Advanced Computer Networks

4.00

Graduate

Advanced Computer Networks

CSD307

Advanced Data Mgmt Systems

3.00

Undergraduate

Data management has been becoming increasingly critical to derive value to existing applications and services. This course is designed to cover advanced concepts of data management including (but not limited to) concurrency control, transaction management, query processing, indexing, mobile data management, spatial databases, as well as handling WWW & social media data. The course has a significant hands-on lab component, where students will do programming assignments to further improve their expertise in the concepts and implementation of advanced data management systems.
Unit 1: Concurrency Control
This unit will cover topics such as the need for concurrency control, serializability, recoverability, optimistic & pessimistic concurrency control mechanisms, two-phase locking, two-phase commit, time-stamp ordering, multi-version concurrency control etc.
Unit 2: Transaction Management
This unit will cover topics such as the ACID properties of transactions & the relaxation of some of these properties for new-age applications, rollback, deadlocks, compensating transactions, recovery.
Unit 3: Indexing
This unit discusses various important single-dimensional and multi-dimensional database indexes as well as their variants. Examples include B-trees, R-trees, quadtrees etc. In this unit, students will also learn how to create variants of these fundamental indexes to improve query response times for real-world complex user queries related to domains such as smart cities. The unit also covers the inherent trade-offs associated with each of the indexes so that students can learn how to decide the appropriate index to use for a given application scenario.
Unit 4: Complex Query Processing & Optimization
This unit covers query processing & optimization. Topics in this unit include (but are not limited to) query plans, query size estimation, disk I/O cost estimation etc. This unit will also cover the processing of complex spatial database queries such as multi-way spatial joins, keyword search queries in spatial databases, k-Nearest Neighbor queries, m-closest descriptors queries and so on. Furthermore, this unit will also cover aspects of distributed query processing such as query processing in a cluster environment and issues such as data migration, data replication, index migration & replication, data availability, performance, scalability etc.
Unit 5: Mobile Data Management
Given the ever-increasing popularity and prevalence of mobile devices and apps, the need for effective mobile data management continues to increase dramatically. This unit describes key mobile data management issues such as mobile resource constraints (e.g., energy, bandwidth), incentives for participatory crowdsourcing/crowdsensing, reliability, scalability etc.
Unit 6: Handling WWW & Social Media Data
This unit will discuss existing as well as emerging applications of data management for WWW & social media data. Key issues associated with handling WWW & social media will also be covered. Examples of such issues include noisy data & data reliability, data heterogeneity, data integration, data semantics, knowledge management, unstructured data, scalability etc.

CSD761

Advanced Data Structures and Algorithms

4.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CSD308

Advanced Database Mgmt Systems

3.00

Undergraduate

Advanced Database Management Systems

EED759

Advanced Devices & Circuits

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Devices & Circuits

EED660

Advanced Digital Communication

4.00

Graduate

Advanced Digital Communication

EED365

Advanced Electromagnetics

3.00

Undergraduate

Advanced Electromagnetics

MED515

Advanced Finite Element Method

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Finite Element Methods

MED532

Advanced Fluid Mechanics

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Fluid Mechanics

MED513

Advanced Material Science

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Material Science

MED519

Advanced Mechanics of Solids

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Mechanics of Solids

MED316

Advanced Mfg. Processes

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction: historical development, need of advanced manufacturing process, classification
Surface characterization: Importance of surface characterization, nature of surface, surface characterization parameters- average roughness parameters, and statistical analysis, measuring techniques
Mechanical Energy Processes: Ultrasonic machining, water and abrasive jet machining, abrasive flow machining. -Operating principle –Process parameters Applications –Advantages and Limitations.
Severe Plastic Deformation Processes: Friction stir welding and processing, equal channel angular pressing, High pressure torsion, Friction welding, high energy ball milling, ultrasonic peening, repetitive corrugation and straightening
Electric and Thermal Energy Processes: Electrical discharge machining (EDM), Electrical discharge wire cutting (EDWC), Electron beam machining (EBM), Ion
Beam Machining (IBM), Plasma Beam Machining (PBM), Laser assisted machining, -Operating principle-Process parameters -Applications –Limitations
Chemical and Electrochemical Processes: Chemical milling, Electro chemical machining (ECM), Electro chemical drilling (ECD), Electro chemical grinding (ECG), Electro chemical honing (ECH), Electropolishing, Ultrasonic assisted electrochemical machining -Operating principle -Process parameters - Applications -Limitations.
Micro-Nano Manufacturing Processes: Principle of micromachining, abrasive micromachining processes –grinding, lapping, and micro-ultrasonic. Micro-EDM and laser machining, lithography, thin film deposition techniques, dry and wet etching, deep reactive ion etching
Additive Manufacturing: Introduction, application, classification, powder bed fusion processes, extrusion-based processes, sheet lamination processes, direct energy deposition processes.

EED616

Advanced Microcontrollers

4.00

Graduate

Advanced Microcontrollers

MED510

Advanced Numerical Computing

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Numerical Computing

MED506

Advanced Operations Research

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Operations Research

EED807

Advanced Photovoltaic Power Sy

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Photovoltaic Power System

EED952

Advanced Power Electronics

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Power Electronics

CHD621

Advanced process control

4.00

Graduate

Advanced process control

CED607

Advanced R.CC Design

3.00

Graduate

Students will learn advanced topics related to the behavior and design of reinforced concrete. Introduce the student to key advanced reinforced concrete concepts and topics as well as further develop the student’s critical thinking skills.
11. Course Aims
Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:
1. Design of special structural elements of RC and
2. Design of Multi-storey buildings.

MED505

Advanced RAC

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Refrigeration And Air Conditioning

CHD612

Advanced Reaction Engineering

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Reaction Engineering

CHD623

Advanced separation process

3.00

Graduate

Advanced separation process

CED670

Advanced Soil Mechanics

5.00

Graduate

Advanced Soil Mechanics

CED649

Advanced Solid Mechanics

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Solid Mechanics

CED605

Advanced Structural Analysis

4.00

Graduate

Matrix method of structural analysis

MED223

Advanced Structural Materials

3.00

Undergraduate

Advanced Structural Materials and Applied Tribology

MED322

Advanced Structural Materials.

3.00

Undergraduate

Advanced Structural Materials and Applied Tribology

CED655

Advanced Surveying

4.00

Graduate

Advanced Surveying

CHD611

Advanced Thermodynamics

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Thermodynamics

CHD622

Advanced Transport Phenomenon

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Transport Phenomenon

MED514

Advanced Tribology

3.00

Graduate

Advanced Tribology

CED631

Air Pollution Control

4.00

Graduate

Introduction to air quality science and engineering; Basics of air pollution including unit of expression and measurement techniques; Sources of air pollutants in the environment;
Aerosol/particulate matter, and classification of particulate matter; Atmospheric transformation of air pollutants; Meteorology as applied to air pollution and dispersion of air pollutants; Air quality dispersion modeling techniques; Selection of control equipment; Engineering control concepts; Process change; Fuel change; Pollutant removal and disposal of pollutants; Control devices and systems; Removal of dry particulate matter; Liquid droplets and mist removal; Gaseous pollutants and odour removal; Control of stationary and mobile sources; and Source apportionment modeling techniques.

CED405

Air Quality Science and Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Physical and chemical processes responsible for fate and transport of pollutants in the atmosphere, identifying and evaluating mitigation measures of existing concentrations levels of these air pollutants, atmospheric modeling techniques to examine the distributions of pollutants, Basics of air pollution including unit of expression and measurement techniques; Sources of air pollutants in the environment; Aerosol/particulate matter.

CED661

Air Quality Science and Engineering

4.00

Graduate

physical and chemical processes responsible for fate and transport of pollutants in the atmosphere, identifying and evaluating mitigation measures of existing concentrations levels of these air pollutants, atmospheric modeling techniques to examine the distributions of pollutants, Basics of air pollution including unit of expression and measurement techniques; Sources of air pollutants in the environment; Aerosol/particulate matter.

EED607

Analog Circuits and Systems

3.00

Graduate

Analog Circuits and Systems

EED204

Analog Electronic Circuits

4.00

Undergraduate

Review of working of BJT, Introduction to field effect transistor and their small signal equivalent circuit; Biasing and Stability of BJT, JFET and MOSFET circuits and re- model and hybrid model; Small Signal Analysis and Design of various single stage amplifier configurations; multistage Amplifiers; Frequency response (low and high frequency), Multistage frequency effects, Square-wave generators. Differential Amplifier, Operational Amplifier applications and circuits; Feedback Amplifiers, Oscillators.

EED805

ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF MICROWA

3.00

Graduate

ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF MICROWAVE TUBES

EED373

Antenna & Wave propagation

4.00

Undergraduate

Course Summary
This course covers in depth knowledge of Basic antenna principals, concepts of antenna wave propagation, antenna theory, design and measurements.
Course Aims
Providing knowledge of different types of antenna.
Knowledge of antenna measurement methods
Knowledge of radio wave propagation in atmosphere
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
a) Able to explain the basic concept of antenna
b) Able to design the antenna for given application
c) Able to characterise and analyse the antenna from antenna parameters
Curriculum Content
1. Fundamental Concepts: Concept of Radiation (physical meaning), Potential functions & Electromagnetic field, Network Theorems, Radiation Pattern, near-field and far-field regions, basic parameters of antenna (directivity, gain, beam-width, effective aperture, polarization, input impedance, radiation efficiency, radiation resistance and efficiency etc.), Friis transmission equation, Methods of Excitation.
2. Radiation from Wires and Loops: Infinitesimal dipole, finite-length dipole, dipoles for mobile communication, small circular loop.
3. Aperture Antennas: Huygens’ principle, radiation from rectangular and circular apertures, design considerations, Babinet’s principle, Radiation from sectoral and pyramidal horns, design concepts, Fourier Transformation in aperture antenna.
4. Travelling Wave antennas: Analysis and Design of Rhombic antennas and V antenna.
5. Broadband Antennas: Broadband concept, Log-periodic antennas, frequency independent antennas.
6. Reflector antennas: Parabolic reflectors and reflector optics.
7. Microstrip Antennas: Basic characteristics of microstrip antennas, feeding methods, methods of analysis, design of rectangular patch antennas.
8. Antenna Measurements: Antenna Radiation pattern measurements, Measurement of antenna beam width and gain, Polarization measurements. Measurement of radiation resistance, S parameter.
9. Antenna Arrays: Analysis of uniformly spaced arrays with uniform and non-uniform excitation amplitudes, extension to planar arrays, Binomial arrays.
10. Wave Propagation: Propagation of radio waves, mode of propagation Ground wave propagation- Attenuation characteristics for ground wave propagation, Calculation of field strength at a distance. Sky wave propagation- . atmospheric effects, structure of ionosphere, and its effect on radio waves. Ray path, , ionospheric propagation, skip distance, virtual height, critical frequency, MUF, fading, diversity. Space wave propagation - Reflection from ground for vertically and horizontally polarized waves. Reflection characteristics of earth. Resultant of direct and reflected ray at the receiver. Duct propagation.
Teaching and Learning Strategy
a) Lectures will incorporate break-outs for working in groups on problems
b) Blackboard will be used to share class material, and to enable online discussions.
Teaching and Learning Strategy Description of Work Class Hours Out-of-Class Hours
Lecturers Class room teaching 40 hours 80 hours
Experiments Measurement of antenna parameter & Characterization 20 hours 10hours
ASSSESSMENT.
Assessment Strategy
Formative Assessment:
a) Laboratory Experiments
b) Quizzes
c) Midterm Exam
Summary Assessment
a) Final Exam
Mapping of Learning Outcomes to Assessment Strategy
Assessment Scheme
Type of Assessment Learning Outcome Percentage
Quizzes Based on the previous and current lecture 15
Lab Measurement of antenna parameters 20
Mid term Standard and design based problem 25
End Term Standard and design based problem 40
Total 100%
Bibliography
i. Antenna Theory Analysis and Design by Constantine A. Balanis
ii. E.C. Jordan & K.G. Balmain, Electromagnetic waves & Radiating Systems, PHI, 2007
iii. Antennas and Wave Propagation by J D Kraus
iv. Antenna Theory and Design by Warren L Stutzman and Garry A Thiele
v. R.E.Collins, Antennas and Radio Propagation, Singapore: McGraw Hill, 1985
vi. Antennas for All Applications by J D Kraus and Ronald J Marhefka
vii. Antenna Theory and Design by Robert S Elliot
viii. Microwave Antenna Theory and Design by Samuel Silver

EED667

Antenna Theory

3.00

Graduate

Antenna Theory

EED363

Applied Machine Learning

3.00

Undergraduate

Applied Machine Learning

CED642

Applied Statistics

4.00

Graduate

Applied Statistics

MED301

Applied Thermodynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Unit-I Thermodynamic relations: Mathematical conditions for exact differentials. Maxwell Relations, Clapeyron Equation, Joule-Thompson coefficient and Inversion curve. Coefficient of volume expansion, Adiabatic & Isothermal compressibility.
Unit-II
Boilers: Steam generators-classifications. Working of fire-tube and water-tube boilers, boiler mountings & accessories, Draught & its calculations, air pre heater, feed water heater, super heater. Boiler efficiency, Equivalent evaporation. Boiler trial and heat balance. Condenser: Classification of condenser, Air leakage, Condenser performance parameters Unit-III
Steam & Gas Nozzles: Flow through nozzle, Variation of velocity, Area and specific volume, Choked flow, Throat area, Nozzle efficiency, off design operation of nozzle, Effect of friction on nozzle, super saturated flow.
Unit-IV
Steam Turbines : Classification of steam turbine, Impulse and reaction turbines, Staging, Stage and overall efficiency, Reheat factor, Bleeding, Velocity diagram of simple & compound multistage impulse & reaction turbines & related calculations work done efficiencies of reaction, Impulse reaction Turbines, state point locus, Losses in steam turbines, Governing of turbines. Gas Turbine: Gas turbine classification Brayton cycle, Principles of gas turbine, Gas turbine cycles with intercooling, reheat and regeneration and their combinations, Stage efficiency, Polytropic efficiency. Deviation of actual cycles from ideal cycles.
Unit-V
Jet Propulsion: Introduction to the principles of jet propulsion, Turbojet and turboprop engines & their processes, Principle of rocket propulsion, Introduction to Rocket Engine. Introduction to working of IC engines: Compression Ignition engines, Spark Ignition engines, 2 stroke and 4 stroke engines, Performance parameters of IC engine. Fuels and Combustion: Combustion analysis, Heating Values, Air requirement, Air/Fuel ratio, Standard heat of Reaction and effect of temperature on standard heat of reaction, heat of formation, adiabatic flame temperature.

MED317

Applied Tribology

3.00

Undergraduate

Applied Tribology

CSD311

Artificial Intelligence

4.00

Undergraduate

Artificial Intelligence

EED405

Automotive Electronics

3.00

Undergraduate

Unit-1: Automotive systems, Design Cycle and Automotive Industry Overview a) Automotive systems- Overview of automotive industry, leading players, automotive supply chain, global challenges b) Introduction to modern automotive systems and need of electronics in automobiles c) Automotive transmissions; Transmission fundamentals, Types- MT,AT,CVT and DCT (dual Clutch Transmission) d) Vehicle Braking Fundamentals; Vehicle dynamics during braking, Hydraulic brake system components, Introduction to ABS e) Steering Control- Fundamentals, Electric Power steering f) Overview of Hybrid Vehicles- ECU Design- V- model development, Components of ECU, Examples of ECU on Chassis, Infotainment , body electronics and cluster Unit-2 Automotive Sensors and Actuators Accelerometer Sensors, Wheel Speed Sensors, Brake pressure sensors, seat occupancy sensors, engine speed, steering wheel angle, vehicle speed sensor, Throttle position sensor, temperature sensor, mass air flow rate sensor etc Actuators- Solenoids, Various types of electric motors, and piezo electric force generators Example- Relays, Solenoids and motors, sensors in airbag systems, Chassis control system, Automatic transmission system. Unit-3 Microcontrollers/ Microprocessors in automotive domain, Communication Protocols, Infotainment Systems Microcontrollers/ Microprocessors in Automotive domain, Critical review of Microprocessor, Microcontroller and DSP development (emphasis on ports, timers/ Counters, interrupts, Watchdog timers, PWM) Criteria to choose right microcontroller/ Processor, Automotive grade processors- Renesas, Quorivva, Infineon, Development of control algorithms for different automotive systems. Communication Protocols: CAN, LIN, Flex RAY, MOST, Ethernet, D2B and DSI, Communication Interface with ECU’s , Interfacing techniques and interfacing with infotainment systems, Infotainment Systems: Application of Telematics in Auomotive domain, GPS and GPRS (GPS navigation, integrated hands-free cell phones, wireless safety communications and automatic driving assistance systems all are covered under the telematics umbrella) Unit-4 – Automotive Control System and model based Development Control System Approach in Automotive: Digital and analog control methods, modelling of linear system, System responses, Model based Development: MATLAB, SIMULINK, SIMSCAPE Tool boxes. Unit-5 – Safety Systems in Automobiles and Diagnostic Systems Active Safety Systems- ABS, TCS, ESP, Brake Assit etc., Passive Systems- Airbag Systems, Advance driver assistance system, Examples of ADAS- Collision Warning, Automatic Cruise Control, Head light control, Connected cars technology towards Autonomous vehicles etc., Functional Safety, Diagnostics – OBD , Off board Diagnostics etc Unit-6 – AUTOSAR fundamentals Introduction and Overview of AUTOSAR, AUTOSAR RTE and SWE, AUTOSAR Diagnostics, AUTOSAR Integration methodology, AUTOSAR Network management, operating System and partial networking, MCAL , ETHERNET

EED406

AUTOSAR

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

EED103

Basics of Electrical &…

5.00

Undergraduate

Basic Components of Electrical Circuits (4): Fundamental electrical variables – charge, current, voltage & power; Independent Voltage & Current sources; Ideal circuit elements - Resistor, Capacitor & Inductor; Controlled Source models – VCVS, VCCS, CCVS & CCCS - definitions & circuit models; Concepts of Linearity, Time-invariance & Passivity.
Linear D-C Circuits (5) – Kirchhoff’s laws, Series & Parallel combinations of resistances, Voltage & Current divisions, Analysis of resistive circuits using Loop & Node equations – with independent sources only, and with both independent and controlled sources.
Useful Circuit Analysis Techniques (3) - Superposition, Source transformations, Thevenin’s equivalent, Norton’s equivalent, Maximum Power transfer, Delta-wye conversions.
Time-domain Analysis of LTI Circuits (3) – Natural & forced responses of basic RC & RL circuits, Natural & forced responses of Series & Parallel RLC circuits.
Sinusoidal Steady State Analysis of A-C Circuits (6) – Notions of phasors, impedance, admittance & transfer function; Frequency response vs transient response; Responses of RC, RL & RLC circuits – series & parallel Resonance; Simple passive Filters & their Bode plots; Loop & Node Analysis of a-c circuits with independent & controlled sources.
Basic Amplifiers (6) – Amplifier parameters & controlled source models; Basic Feedback theory - Open-loop Gain, Feedback factor & Closed-loop gain; Effect of feedback on Amplifier parameters; VCVS model of an Opamp; Amplifiers using ideal OPAMP; Frequency response of basic OPAMP-based amplifiers.
Power Amplifier (3) – Small-signal vs Large-signal behaviour of amplifiers; Power amplifier requirements – Power Output & Efficiency; Power amplifier using OPAMP and transistors.
Waveform Generators (5) – Condition of harmonic oscillation; RC and LC oscillator circuits; Timer and Relaxation oscillator based on comparator and RC timing circuit; Square wave generator using 555 Timer and Digital inverters (TTL/CMOS); Crystal clock generator.
D-C Power Supply (3) – Half-wave and Full-wave Rectifiers, Shunt Capacitor filter, Voltage Regulator, Regulated D-C Power Supply.
Wave Shaping Circuits (4) – Diode Clippers; Precision Clippers using Diode and Opamp; Diode Clamp; Peak Detector and Peak Hold circuits; Sample and Hold circuit.

CED404

Basics of Photogrammetry and GPS

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Remote Sensing, Satellite platforms, sensors and resolutions Platforms: Airborne and Space borne, Sensors: Passive and Active, resolutions across track and along the track, Applications of Remote sensing in Environmental monitoring and assessment, Applications of Remote sensing in Disaster Management, Concepts on GIS, Data acquisition and analysis, GIS software and Case studies

CSD403

Big Data and Cloud Computing

3.00

Undergraduate

Big Data Management and Analytics has been becoming increasingly important for deriving valuable and actionable insights in in several important and diverse domains such as smart cities, transportation, healthcare and financial services. On the other hand, Cloud computing platforms, such as Hadoop, incorporate the capabilities of processing, managing and analyzing such Big Data in a highly scalable manner. This course is designed to equip students with the fundamentals of Big Data management & analytics (including data mining, machine learning techniques etc.) as well as facilitate them in understanding how Big Data can be efficiently processed in Cloud computing platforms. The course also has a significant “hands-on” lab component, where students will gain exposure to processing and analyzing Big Data on Hadoop.
Unit 1: Introduction to Big Data and its applications
This unit introduces the concept of Big Data and explains its four dimensions (i.e., volume, velocity, variety & veracity). Then it details several applications of Big Data analytics to motivate the ever-increasing importance of Big Data in today’s world. Applications cover a wide gamut of domains ranging from transportation services to finance to social media. Moreover, it describes how Big Data can represent a high value proposition to businesses as a source of competitive advantage in improving some of their key performance metrics such as market share, profit margins etc.
Unit 2: Issues associated with Big Data Management
This unit discusses various key issue which arise in the processing of Big Data. Notably, many of these issues also arise while processing data that do not fall under the Big Data category. However, such issues are significantly exacerbated due to the tremendously large volumes and typically high complexity of Big Data. Issues include (but are not limited to) data cleaning, data heterogeneity, data integration, replication, caching, maintenance of data consistency, scalability and so on. The unit also covers the inherent trade-offs associated with each of these issues.
Unit 3: Concepts of Cloud computing
This unit discusses the key concepts and principles of Cloud Computing. It also incorporates detailed information about Cloud-related terminology. The topics covered in this unit include (but are not limited to) pros and cons of Cloud computing, Cloud architecture, Cloud service models (IaaS, PaaS, SaaS), Cloud applications (Azure, AWS etc.), effective resource allocation and cost efficiencies in Cloud computing, multitenancy and so on.
Unit 4: Hadoop and MapReduce
This unit covers the key concepts of Hadoop and MapReduce for solving real-world analytics problems associated with Big Data. The topics covered in this unit include (but are not limited to) Hadoop Distributed File system and several key Hadoop-related modules or software packages such as Hive, Pig, HBase, Spark, Flume, Sqoop, Oozie etc. Students will not only understand the concepts of these Hadoop packages, but also engage in some hands-on development work on these modules to gain a deeper level of expertise.
Unit 5: Data Models & NoSQL
This unit discusses the four key data models that are important for handling Big Data. The models are key-value DB, column-family DB, document DB and graph DB. For each of these data models, the unit will cover some of the important real-world technologies from both a theoretical perspective as well as from a practical hands-on point of view. Examples include HBase, Cassandra, Hypertable, BigTable, Dynamo DB, Mongo DB, Neo4J, Redis etc. This unit will also present the various trade-offs associated with selecting an appropriate data model based on issues such as the requirements of the respective applications, the specific properties of the underlying data, complexity of performing analytics and scalability.
Unit 6: Big Data Strategy and Implementation
This unit examines the business and strategic perspective of Big Data. Topics covered in this unit include (but are not limited to) a brief overview of some of the fundamental concepts of business strategy & business intelligence, understanding the key requirements of the relevant stakeholder(s), defining a Big Data strategy & creating plans for implementing the strategy, selecting appropriate Big Data tools and technologies based on the requirements of stakeholder(s) and cost-benefit trade-offs, maximizing the benefits obtaining by analyzing Big Data and maintaining a sustainable competitive advantage in the market.

CED413

Bio. Processes in Env. Engg.

3.00

Undergraduate

X. COURSE CONTENT:
CHAPATER 1: Fundamental of microbiology: Cells, classification and characteristics of living organisms, reproduction, metabolism–basic metabolic models, bacterial growth and energetics, microbial growth kinetics,
CHAPTER 2: Theory and design of biological unit operations: Sequential batch reactors, aerobic suspended growth systems–activated sludge processes and its modifications, ponds and lagoons; aerobic attached growth systems; anaerobic suspended and attached systems, substrate removal in suspended and attached growth treatment process.
CHAPTER 3: Modeling of suspended growth treatment process: Description of suspended growth treatment process, biomass mass balance, substrate mass balance, designing and operating parameters, Process performance and stability
CHAPTER 4: Biological process: Biological oxidation, biological nitrification, biological denitrification, biological phosphorus removal, anaerobic fermentation and oxidation, biological removal of toxic and recalcitrant organic compounds, biological removal of heavy metals
CHAPTER 5: Theory and design of sludge treatment and disposal: Anaerobic digestion and aerobic digestion
XI. RECOMMENDED BOOK(S):
Text Books
1. Pelczar, M. J. (Jr), Chan, E C S and Krief, N. R., Microbiology, 5 th Ed., McGraw-Hill, 1996.
2. Metcalf and Eddy Inc, Wastewater Engineering: Treatment and Reuse, TMH publication, 4 th Edition, 2003.
Reference Books
3. Benefield, L. D. and Randall, C. W., Biological Principles in Wastewater Treatment, PrenticeHall, 1980.
4. Henze, M., Harremoes, P., Jansen, J. C. and Arvin, E., Wastewater Treatment: Biological and Chemical Processes, 3 rd Ed., Springer Verlag, 2002.
X. ASSESSMENT 1. Assignment – 15% 2. Quiz – 20% 3. Mid Term Exam – 25 % 4. End Term Exam - 40%

CED640

Biological Processes in Environmental Engineering

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

EED802

Biomedical Signal Processing

3.00

Graduate

Biomedical Signal Processing

CED651

Building Energy Modelling

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CED420

Building Physics

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CED626

Building Physics

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

MED314

CAD & Manufacturing

3.00

Undergraduate

CAD/CAM systems for 3D modeling and viewing. Geometric modeling: curve, surface solid and NURBS theory. Product Manufacturing and Management, Product life cycle, Engineering Tolerances. CAD/CAM programming. CNC turning and milling code writing. Advanced Custom Macro programming.
Practical sessions will be an extension of classroom learning. The students will be required to complete a mini-project as part of the lab work.

CHD251

Chemical Engg Fluid Mech Lab

1.00

Undergraduate

Chemical Engineering Fluid Mechanics Lab

CHD215

Chemical Engg Fluid Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Chemical Engineering Fluid Mechanics

CHD202

Chemical Engg. Fluid Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Chemical Engineering Fluid Mechanics

CHD212

Chemical Engg. Fluid Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Chemical Engineering Fluid Mechanics

CHD319

Chemical Engg. Laboratory - I

2.00

Undergraduate

Course Summary
This course supplements the understanding of fluid flow/ heat transfer problems achieved during the undergraduate Fluid Mechanics (FM) and Heat Transfer (HT) course through live examples. This lab course involves performing the experiments utilising the taught principles.
Course Aims
To enable students to relate and develop their understanding of theoretical concepts taught in the lectures through the respective experiments.
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of the course, the students will:
1. have an improved understanding of the principles of FM and HT;
2. learn how to conduct an experiment for fluid flow and heat exchange related problems;
3. apply basic principles to solve real life problem based on FM and HT;
4. be able to record experimental data, interpret and represent conclusive findings; and
4. be able to design simple experimental setups.
Curriculum Content
List of experiments for Fluid Mechanics:
Obstruction type flow meters
Pressure measurements
Bernoulli’s theorem
Reynolds experiment and determination of friction factor
Pipe flow
List of experiments for Heat Transfer:
Heat conduction: Composite wall and lagged pipe
Heat conduction: Heat transfer through pin fin apparatus
Heat convection: Heat transfer in natural and forced convection
Heat radiation: Emissivity measurement
Parallel and counter flow heat exchanger
Teaching and Learning Strategy
The course entails conducting practical experiments. The subjective concepts have been covered in previous semesters in dedicated courses.
Teaching and Learning Strategy Description of Work Class Hours Out-of-Class Hours
Practical sessions Performing experiments 2 hours/week 0 hour/week
ASSSESSMENT.
Assessment Scheme
Type of Assessment Description Percentage
Pre-experimental quiz Continuous evaluation for all experiments 20
Experiments, laboratory reports Performing experiments and its continuous evaluation and writing final report. 50
End-sem viva Final practical exam with viva 30
Total 100%
Bibliography
R. W. Fox and A. T. McDonald, Introduction to Fluid Mechanics
Frank M. White, Fluid Mechanics
W. L. McCabe, W. L. Smith, and P. Harriot, Unit Operations of Chemical Engineering
R. B. Bird, W. L. Stewart and E. L. Lightfoot, Transport Phenomena
JP Holman, Heat Transfer
Incropera Dewitt, Principles of Heat and Mass Transfer

CHD323

Chemical Engg. Laboratory - II

2.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD418

Chemical Engg. Laboratory- III

2.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD201

Chemical Engg. Thermodynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics

CHD211

Chemical Engg. Thermodynamics

4.00

Undergraduate

Introduction, Definitions and Concepts: System, Surroundings, Thermodynamic Property, Heat, Energy, Work. First Law of Thermodynamics and Its Applications. Thermodynamic State and State Functions, Thermodynamic Equilibrium, Phase Rule. Working Fluid, Ideal Gas Properties, PVT Behaviour of Pure Substances, Reversible and Irreversible Processes, Various Heat Effects, Combustion. Second Law of Thermodynamics: Limitation of First Law, Kelvin-Planck and Clausius Statements, Carnot cycle, Thermodynamic Temperature Scale, Entropy, Irreversibility, Lost Work, Exergy. Third Law of Thermodynamics. Steam Cycle- Rankine Cycle, Refrigeration and Heat Pumps, Liquefaction of Gases, JouleKelvin Effect. Compressible Flow, Nozzles, Turbines, Expanders. Virial Equation and its Applications, Cubic Equations of State, Generalized Correlations for Gases and Liquids. Properties of Pure Substances, Properties of Gases and Gas Mixtures, Residual Properties, Thermodynamic Equations: Maxwell’s Equation, Energy Equation. Vapour Liquid Equilibria (VLE): Raoult’s Law, K-Value. Solution Thermodynamics: Theory and Applications, Chemical Potential, Partial Properties, Fugacity and Fugacity Coefficient, Excess Properties. Mixing Effects. Gamma/Phi Formulation of VLE. Chemical Reaction Equilibrium.

CHD326

Chemical Engineering Design

4.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Design, Process alternatives; Basic Anatomy of Chemical Process; Flowsheet synthesis and development; Material and Energy Balances for a chemical process; Conceptual design of Reactors; Analysis of Cost Estimation: Cash Flow, Factors affecting Investment and Production Costs, Capital Investment, Cost Indexes, Revenue, Total Production Cost. Interest, Time Value of Money, Taxes, and Fixed Charges: Interest, Cost of Capital, Time value of Money, Cash Flow of Money, Compounding and Discounting Factors, Income Taxes, Fixed Charges. Profitability, Alternative Investments and Replacements: Profitability Standards, Methods of
Calculating Profitability, Alternative Investment, Replacements. Optimum Design and Design Strategy, Material and Fabrication. Written and Oral Design Reports.

CHD217

Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics

0.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD416

Chemical Process Safety

3.00

Undergraduate

(A high level overview of the aims of the course, student activities, nature of assessment.)
Chemical Process Industry deals with extremes of temperature, pressure, toxicity, corrosiveness, viscosity, etc. while supplying almost all the daily needs. It plays a vital role in economic development of a nation by giving employment to millions and earning foreign exchange by exports. Any major accident can be fatal to workers as well as to the particular company. It is essential that students graduating with Chemical Engineering Degree have sufficient knowledge of the situations that can arise, how to prevent them and minimize their consequences if accidents do happen. The concerns have increased due to possible deliberate actions of disgruntled persons to cause harm. The course aims to equip students with requisite knowledge. The learning process will involve lectures by instructor and industry experts, home assignments, term project and exams. These will be used for assessment.

CHD332

Chemical Reaction Engg Lab

1.00

Undergraduate

To study the second order saponification reaction in an isothermal batch reactor and in an isothermal semi-batch reactor.
To study non-catalytic homogenous second order liquid phase reaction in a CSTR under ambient conditions and under isothermal conditions.
To study the performance of a cascade of three equal CSTRsin series.
To perform RTD studies in a CSTR.
To study non-catalytic homogenous second order liquid phase reaction in a PFR under ambient conditions.
To perform RTD studies in a PFR.
To study non-catalytic homogenous reaction in a series arrangement of PFR and CTSR.

CHD225

Chemical Reaction Engg. I

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to chemical reaction engineering, rate equations, conversion and reactor sizing for single and multiple reactions, kinetics of homogeneous reactions, derivation of reactor design equations, analysis and sizing of reactors, data collection and plotting to determine rate constants, reactor networks (series/parallel), reaction mechanisms, temperature and pressure effects on reactions and reactor design, simultaneous material and energy balances, multiple steady-states, residence time distributions in non-ideal reactors.

CHD312

Chemical Reaction Engg.-II

4.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to residence time distribution, characterization, diagnosis, conversion using RTS, Models for non-ideal reactors, catalyst, step reaction, synthesis of rate law, reaction mechanism and rate limiting step, catalyst deactivation, diffusion effects on reaction and with catalyst of different shapes and sizes, Falsified kinetics and effectivenss factor, mass transfer and reaction in Packed bed reactors

CHD317

Chemical Reaction Engg.-II

4.00

Undergraduate

(A high level overview of the aims of the course, student activities, nature of assessment.)
This course aims to introduce students to non-ideal reactors which do not follow the models developed for ideal systems. Then, methods to design different types of non-ideal reactors based on residence time distribution theory. As the course progresses, students are exposed to catalysis and catalytic reactor design. Students will be given home assignment time to time. They will be also asked to solve some problem on the board to see whether they did the assignment problem themselves or copied from someone else. Student’s assessment will be based on his/her performance in the quizzes, exams and home assignments. Students will also be judged based on their involvement in the discussion during the class.

CHD205

Chemical Reaction Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Chemical Reaction Engineering

CHD310

Chemical Reaction Engineering ? II

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CHD413

Chemical Technology

3.00

Undergraduate

Unit operations and unit processes, functions of chemical engineer, new emerging areas: Study of the following chemical industries/processes involving process details, production trends, thermodynamic considerations, material and energy balances, flow sheets, engineering problems pertaining to material of construction, waste regeneration/ recycling, and safety, environmental and energy conservation measures. Industrial gases: hydrogen, producer gas, and waste gas. Nitrogen industries: Ammonia, nitric acid, nitrogenous and mixed fertilizers, Chlor-Alkali industries: Common salt, caustic soda, chlorine, hydrochloric acid, soda ash, Sulphur industries: Sulphuric acid, oleum. Cement industries: Portland cement, Petrochemicals: Formaldehyde, ethylene oxide, ethylene glycol, acrylonitrile, styrene, butadene, Agrochemicals: Important pesticides, BHC, DDT, Malathion, Alcohol industries: Industrial alcohol, Absolute alcohol, Oil, Fats and waxes, soaps and detergents, pulp and paper industry.

EED202

Circuit Theory

3.00

Undergraduate

Overview of network analysis techniques, Network graphs and their applications in network analysis. Two port networks, Z, Y, H and transmission parameters, combination of two ports, Resonance, coupled circuits, scattering matrix and its application in network analysis. Network functions, parts of network functions, obtaining a network function from a given part. Network Transmission criteria; delay and rise time, Elmore’s and other definitions of cascading. Elements of network synthesis techniques. Butterworth and chebyshev Approximation.

CED660

Climate And Climate Change

2.00

Graduate

Climate And Climate Change

MED310

Cmputl. Fluid, Solid Mechanics

3.00

Undergraduate

Computational Fluid and Solid Mechanics

EED205

Communication Engineering

4.00

Undergraduate

Review of Fourier series and Transform. Hilbert transform. Band pass signal and system representation. Noise: Resistor noise, Noise temperature, Noise bandwidth, effective input noise temperature, Noise figure. Noise figure & equivalent noise temperature in cascaded circuits. Random process: stationary, power spectral density, Gaussian process, noise. AM, DSBSC, SSB, VSB; Signal representation, generation, and demodulation. FM: signal representation, generation, and demodulation. Superheterodyne receiver, Mixer. Phase recovery with PLL. Noise in AM / FM : AM receivers using coherent detection, AM receivers using envelope detection, FM receivers. Pulse Modulation: PPM, PWM, PAM. PCM: sampling, PAM sampling, quantization, PCM -TDM. Basics of TDMA, FDMA, CDMA & GSM.

EED304

Communication Networks

4.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to communication networks. Switching: Circuit switching, Packet switching, Message switching, Cell switching, Permanent virtual circuit, Switched virtual circuit. Transmission Medium: Copper cable, Shielded twisted pair, UTP, Coaxial cable, Optical fiber cable. Telephone communication. Data Communication: OSI layers. Data Link layer: HDLC, Multiple access control- ALHO, Polling, CSMA/CD, Token passing. LAN: Ethernet- 10 to 100BaseT, Gigabit, 40 Gigabit, 10Base2, 10Base5, 10Base F, Token ring, FDDI, Repeater, Bridge, Router, Gateway. WAN: Packet switch network- X.25, Frame relay, ATM. Broadband Access Technology: ISDN, Cable modem, xDSL. Internet Protocol: TCP/IP, UDP, IPv4, IP

MED313

Comp. Integrated Manufacturing

3.00

Undergraduate

INTRODUCTION TO FMS, RMS, CIM: Introduction to FMS, FMS equipment, tool management system, system layouts, reconfigurable machines and systems, CIM technology issues, CIM Models. MATERIAL HANDLING, STORAGE & DATA COLLECTION: Functions, types, analysis of material handling equipment’s. Design of conveyor and AGV systems, storage system performance, AS/RS, carousel storage system, WIP storage system, interfacing handling storage with manufacturing. Automatic data collection, bar code technology, Radio Frequency Identification.
PROCESS PLANNING: Approaches to process planning, CAPP- variant approach and generative approach, study of a typical process planning, system. ERP MODULES: Materials, human resource, production, sales, marketing and finance, dynamic enterprise modeling.
NETWORKS: Computer networks, a perspective, goals, applications, switching techniques, circuit switching, message switching, packet switching, network components, existing network, ARPANET, concepts of network protocol, OSI reference model.
LAN & ACCESS TECHNIQUES: Topologies - star, ring, bus. Ethernet, transmission media, protocols, polling, contention, ALOHA, CSMA, CSMA/CD, token ring protocols, performance comparisons.
INTERNETWORKING DEVICES: Principles, repeaters, bridges, routing with bridges, routers, gateways, hubs and switches, TCP/IP protocol structure, internet protocol, transmission protocol, applications.
FUNDAMENTALS OF NETWORKING: Networking concepts, LOSI, MAP, TOP, LAN and WAN, internet and related technologies, collaborative engineering. CIM CASE STUDIES: CIM implementation, integration, benefits of CIM.
Mini-project: Product/machine part is to be taken up and by teams comprising no more than 4 members, and they are to use the skills they learn in class to design, analyze and make them.

MED511

Comp. Mech. of Composite Str.

3.00

Graduate

Computational Mechanics of Composite Structures

CSD306

Compiler Design

4.00

Undergraduate

: Introduction- Language Processors, the structure of a compiler, Lexical Analysis- the role of lexical
analyzer, input buffering, specification of tokens, recognition of tokens, Syntax Analysis- grammars, top-down parsing,
bottom-up parsing, LR parsing, Syntax directed translation- definitions, evaluation, application, schemes, Code Generation intermediate
code generation, runtime environments, issues in code generator, introduction to optimization.
Module 1: Introduction Language Processors, motivation and application, the structure of a compiler, phases of compiler.
Module 2: Lexical Analysis The role of
lexical analyzer, input buffering, specification of tokens, recognition of tokens Module 3:
Syntax Analysis Grammars, top-down parsing, bottom-up parsing, LR parsing Module 4: Syntax directed translation Definitions, evaluation, application, schemes
Module 5:
Code Generation Intermediate code generation, runtime environments, issues in code generator, introduction to optimization
Laboratory: • Programs for Lexical Analysis, exercises based on finite state automata and regular expressions • Programs for Syntax Analysis, exercises based on grammars and pushdown automata • Exercises related to syntax directed translation • Code generation • Code Optimization

CHD372

Computational Fluid Dynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction of CFD, its Scope and Limitations. Review of Basic Fluid Mechanics, Governing (Navier-Stokes) Equations. Finite Volume Method (FVM) for Diffusion Problems: 1D, 2D, 3D: Steady State Diffusion and Heat Conduction Problems. FVM for Convection-Diffusion Problems – 1D, 2D, 3D: Different Differencing Schemes - Central, Upwind etc. Solution Algorithm for Pressure-Velocity Coupling in Steady Flows – 1D, 2D, 3D: SIMPLE, SIMPLER, SIMPLEC. Solution of Discretized Equations- Source Term Linearization, Tri-Diagonal Matrix Algorithm (TDMA), Jacobi Iterations, Gauss-Seidel Iteration, Multigrid Technique. FVM for Unsteady Flow – Cranck-Nicolson Scheme, Fully Implicit Scheme, etc. Implementation of Different Types of Boundary Conditions – Inlet, Outlet, Wall, Constant Pressure, Symmetry, Periodic/Cyclic. Errors and Uncertainties in CFD Modelling. Illustrate Flow Computations Using Code Writing, Through Commercial CFD Software and Post Processing.

MED410

Computational Fluid Dynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Numerical Methods in Engineering:
Finite Element Methods Overview: Introduction: Historical background, basic concept of the finite element method, comparison with finite difference method; 1-D Applications in heat transfer, fluid mechanics and solid mechanics. Finite element analysis of 2-D problems: numerical integration.
Introduction to Computational Fluid Dynamics:
Basic equations of Fluid Dynamics: General form of a conservation law; Equation of mass conservation; Conservation law of momentum; Conservation equation of energy. Mathematical nature of PDEs and flow equations.
Basic Discretization techniques: Finite Difference Method (FDM); The Finite Volume Method (FVM). Analysis and Application of Numerical Schemes: Consistency; Stability; Convergence; Fourier or von Neumann stability analysis; Modified equation; Application of FDM to wave, Heat, Laplace and Burgers equations.
Integration methods for systems of ODEs: Linear multi-step methods; Predictorcorrector schemes; The Runge-Kutta schemes.
Numerical solution of the incompressible Navier-Stokes equations: Stream function-vorticity formulation; Primitive variable formulation; Pressure correction techniques like SIMPLE method; Lid-driven cavity flow.

MED530

Computational Fluid Mechanics

3.00

Graduate

Computational Fluid Mechanics and Heat Transfer

CED636

Computational Geomechanics

3.00

Graduate

Computational Geomechanics

CSD332

Computational Neuroscience

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED405

Computer Aided Design & Mfg.

4.00

Undergraduate

Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing

CSD304

Computer Networks

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD204, CSD207*
Protocol layers, physical and data link layers, multi-access, IP naming, addressing and forwarding, transport protocols, congestion control, routing protocols, wireless networks, quality of service, network security.

CSD305

Computer Org & Architecture

4.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Computer Architecture: Overview and history - The cost factor, Performance
metrics and evaluating computer designs, Memory hierarchy. Instruction set design - Assembly
/ machine language, Von Neumann machine cycle, Microprogramming / firmware, Memory
addressing, Classifying instruction set architectures, RISC versus CISC
Pipelining - General considerations, Comparison of pipelined and nonpipelined computers,
Instruction and arithmetic pipelines, examples, Structural hazards and data dependencies,
Branch delay and multicycle instructions, Superscalar computers.
Memory System Design - Cache memory, Basic cache structure and design, Fully associative,
direct, and set associative mapping, Analyzing cache effectiveness, Replacement policies,
Writing to a cache, Multiple caches, Upgrading a cache, Main Memory, Virtual memory,
structure, and design, Paging, Replacement strategies, Secondary memory
Multiprocessors and Multiple Computers - SISD, SIMD, and MIMD architectures, Centralized
and distributed shared memory- architectures, Cache Coherence

CSD391

Computer Security

4.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CED205

Concrete Technology

4.00

Undergraduate

Cement, aggregate, concrete, chemical and mineral admixture, Mix design, Properties of fresh and hardened concrete, Durability and special concrete
for detailed syllabus click here

MED502

Condctn. & Convctv. Heat Xfer.

3.00

Graduate

Conduction and Convective Heat Transfer

EED302

Control Systems

4.00

Undergraduate

• Introduction and Mathematical Modeling:
Classification of Control Systems: Open-loop and Closed-loop Systems, Effect of feedback, Mathematical modelling of physical/mechanical systems and its electrical equivalents, Translation systems; Rotational systems; Servomechanisms, Servomotors, Synchros, Block Diagram and Signal Flow representation and analysis.
• Time - Domain Analysis
Standard Signals; Time-response of 1st order and 2nd order systems, Dynamic / Transient and Steady-State Response, Steady-State Errors: Error Constants, Type-0, Type-1, and Type-2 Systems, Effect of Poles and Zeroes to Transfer Functions; Dominant Poles, Design and Response of Controllers: P; PI; PD and PID.
• Stability Criterion and Technique
Absolute and Relative Stability, Routh Stability Criterion: BIBO Systems; Necessary Conditions, Relative Stability Analysis, Root Locus Technique: Concept , Construction, and Rules of Root Loci, Effect of Poles and Zeros to G(s)H(s) function
• Frequency – Domain Analysis
Correlation between Time-Domain and Frequency-Domain Analysis, All-Pass System; Non-Minimum-Phase System and Minimum-Phase System, Polar Plot and Bode Plot: Properties and Constructions, Gain Margin and Phase Margin, Nyquist Plot: Nyquist Stability Criterion; Effect of Poles and Zeroes, Constant M and N Circles; Nichols Chart.
• Compensation Networks
Effect and Need of Compensatory Networks, Types: Lead Compensator; Lag Compensator and Lag-Lead Compensator, PID and Modified PID Controllers, Introduction to Digital Controllers: PLC and PAC Type Controllers
• State-Space Analysis
Conventional Control verses Modern Control Theory, Concept of State-Space Representation, Realizations of Transfer Functions; Diagnosis, and Solution of State-Space Equations; transition Matrix, Stability Criteria: Observability and Controllability of Linear Systems.

EED702

Cooperative Comm. & Networking

3.00

Graduate

Cooperative Communication and Networking

CED650

Core Concepts of Data Analysis

4.00

Graduate

Core Concepts of Data Analysis

CSD421

Cryptography

4.00

Undergraduate

Cryptography

CSD645

Cyber Physical Systems

3.00

Graduate

Cyber Physical Systems

CSD343

Data and Knowledge Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Data and Knowledge Engineering

EED662

Data Comm. & Networking

3.00

Graduate

Data Communication and Networking

CSD324

Data Mining

3.00

Undergraduate

Data Mining

CSD342

Data Mining & Data Warehousing

3.00

Undergraduate

1 Introduction to data mining, Data Mining vs Knowledge discovery, Data Mining issues, Social Implications.
2 Introduction to data warehousing, Database/OLTP systems, Decision Support Systems, Multi-dimensional
data model, Data Warehouse components, architecture and implementation, OLAP
3 Data Preprocessing: Data Cleaning, Data Integration and Transformation, Data Reduction,
Discretization and Concept Hierarchy Generation
4 Statistical Measures: Point Estimation, Models based on Summarization, Bayes Theorem,
Hypothesis testing, Regression and Correlation; Similarity measures.
5 Mining Association Rules in large databases, Mining Multidimensional Association Rules from
Relational Databases and Data Warehouses, From Association Mining to Correlation Analysis,
Constraint Based Association Mining
6 Classification, Prediction, Clustering and Visualization
7 Introduction to Advanced Topics: Mining complex data, Mining Time-series data, Spatial data
mining, Multimedia data mining, Text mining, Mining the WWW.
8 Social impact of Data mining, Recent trends in Data mining research, Challenges and Future Scope.

CSD649

Data Mining & Data warehousing

4.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CSD201

Data Structures

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD101
The goal of the course is to teach fundamental data structures, whichallow one to store collections of data with fast updates and queries. A detailed schedule will evolve as the semester progresses. Key topics will definitely include: C refresher, abstract data types, fundamental data structures, complexity of algorithms, analysis tools, linked lists, stacks and queues, search trees,maps, hashing, priority queues, graphs.

CSD422

Deep Learning

4.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED104

Descriptive engg. drawing

2.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to graphical representation using free hand drawing and computer-aided drafting. Engineering graphics covers basic engineering drawing techniques such as Lines & Lettering, Geometrical Constructions, Orthographic and Isometric Projections, Sectional views, and Dimensioning. This course uses the latest release of computer-aided design (CAD) software commonly used in industry to introduce students to CAD interface, structure, and commands. An introduction to 3D printing will also be give, Students will draw the above mentioned projections and constructions on A1/A2 size drawing sheets, and later in AutoCAD. At the end of the course, students will be given a chance to print their models made on AutoCAD using a 3D printer. Students would be judged on mostly timely submissions of the Drawing Sheets (Assignments) and AutoCAD models, and a Major Exam during the semester.

CSD302

Design and Analysis of Algorithms

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD201, CSD205
Asymptotic notations, analysis of iterative and recursive algorithms, randomized algorithms, divide and conquer, greedy method, dynamic programming, graph algorithms, backtracking, NP-Hard and NP-Complete problems.

EED361

Design of analog CMOS circuits

3.00

Undergraduate

• CMOS Fundamentals
MOS Device Physics, Design of MOS switch, MOS diode/ active resistor
• Amplifier Design
MOS amplifiers, Common-Source stage (with resistive load, diode connected load, current-source load, triode load, source degeneration), source follower, common-gate stage, cascode stage.
• Differential Amplifiers
Differential amplifier, Single-ended operation, differential operation, basic differential pair, large-signal and small-signal behavior, common-mode response, differential pair with MOS loads,
• Bias Circuits and References
Passive and Active current mirrors, Bandgap References.
• Frequency Response
Frequency response of CS stage, CD stage, CG stage, cascade stage, differential pair. Feedback Topologies, Operational amplifiers: one stage op-amp, two-stage CMOS op-amp, Gain Boosting, Stability and Frequency Compensation

MED531

Design of FSI systems

3.00

Graduate

Design of FSI systems

EED366

Design of Photo Voltaic Sys...

3.00

Undergraduate

Design of Photo Voltaic Systems

CED305

Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to reinforced concrete; Loads and load combinations; Basis of structural design, design philosophies, limit states method; Design for flexure, shear, bond and torsion;
Design of structural components of buildings; Limit state of serviceability.
for detailed syllabus click here

CED401

Design of Steel Structures

3.00

Undergraduate

Design Approach, Limit state analysis as per IS 800:2007, Design of connections, tension, compression member, Design of beams and truss, Plastic analysis of the structure
For detailed syllabus click here

MED521

Designing with Advanced Materi

3.00

Graduate

Designing with Advanced Materials

EED350

Digital Communication

4.00

Undergraduate

• Introduction and Overview of Digital Communication Systems and Principles, Model, Analog vs. Digital Communication, Sampling, Quantization, PCM
• Concept of Probability and Random variable: characterization and Pdfs
• Geometric representation of Signal waveforms: Gram Schmidt procedure, Constellations
• Digital modulation and demodulation schemes: performance analysis and comparison
• Synchronization and Channel equalization
• Digital Transmission: ISI, Matched filter, Maximum Likelihood detector, Transmitter, Receiver designs
• Channel capacity, Coding and Decoding, Source Coding, Information Measure, Introduction to Error control: Viterbi, Linear Block codes, Convolution Codes, Hamming, and Turbo codes.
• Introduction to Multiple Access Communication, Spread spectrum communications, OFDM

EED206

Digital Electronics

5.00

Undergraduate

Digital Processing of Information – Basic information processing steps – logic and arithmetic; Number Systems and Arithmetic – Positional number systems, Arithmetic operations on binary numbers; Combinational Logic – Basic logic operations, Boolean algebra, Boolean functions, De Morgan’s laws, Truth table and Karnaugh map representations of Boolean functions, Combinational circuit design using gates and multiplexers; Sequential Logic – Latches and Flip-flops, Ripple counters, Sequence generator using flip-flops, State Diagram, Synchronous counters, Shift Registers; Introduction to the Microprocessor – Basic constituents of a processor, Instruction set – machine language and assembly language.

EED305

Digital Signal Processing

4.00

Undergraduate

Discrete time signals and systems: Sequences; representation of signals on orthogonal basis; Sampling and reconstruction of signals; State Space representations.
Discrete systems: attributes, Z-Transform, Analysis of LSI systems, Frequency analysis, Inverse Systems, Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT), Fast Fourier Transform algorithm, Implementation of Discrete Time Systems.
Design of FIR Digital filters: Window method, Eigen based methods, Park-McClellan's method.
Design of IIR Digital Filters: All pass based design, Butterworth, Chebyshev and Elliptic Approximations; Low pass, Band pass, Band stop and High pass filters, Matched filters, CIC filter design. Effect of finite register length in FIR filter design.
Parametric and non-parametric spectral estimation. Introduction to Multirate signal processing. Application of DSP to Speech and Radar signal processing.

EED604

Digital Signal Processing

4.00

Graduate

Digital Signal Processing

EED359

Digital System Des. With FPGAs

4.00

Undergraduate

Programmable logic devices such as field programmable gate arrays (FPGAs), have become a major component of digital system design these days. The Course starts with an Introduction to the scope of Reconfigurable platforms and applications along with a complete FPGA design flow. Then use of a hardware description language (HDL; in particular Verilog) for the specification, synthesis, simulation, and exploration of principles of register transfer level (RTL) designs. In this class the students learn how to write HDL models that can be automatically synthesized into integrated circuits using FPGAs. Details of techniques to resolve common pitfalls in designing with FPGAs and best practices incorporated in Industry will be dealt with few case studies. Laboratory and homework exercises include writing HDL models of combinational and sequential circuits, synthesizing models, performing simulation, writing test bench modules, and synthesizing designs to an FPGA. The course also contains lab work and is based on a sequence of Verilog design examples leading to a final group project.

CSD205

Discrete Mathematics

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: NA
Counting: Permutation & Combination, Derangement, Pigeonhole Principle, Binomial Coefficient, Principle of Inclusion and Exclusion.
Set Theory: Operations on sets, Cartesian product of sets, General proofs of some fundamental identities on sets.
Group Theory: Functions: Definition, Classification of functions, Operations on functions, Algebraic Structures: Definition, Groups, Subgroups and order, Cyclic Groups, Cosets, Lagrange's theorem, Normal Subgroups, Permutation and Symmetric groups, Group Homeomorphisms, Definition and elementary properties of Rings and Fields, Integers Modulo n.
Relation Algebra: Relations and Digraphs, Properties of relations, Equivalence relations and equivalence classes, Operations on relations, Connection between relations and some data structures, Transitive Closure and Warshall’s algorithm. Partial order relations, Partial order sets: Definition, Partial order sets, Combination of partial order sets, Hasse diagram. Lattices: Definition, Properties of lattices – Bounded, Complemented and Complete lattice.
Graph Theory: Basic of Graph, Euler paths and circuits, Hamiltonian paths and circuits, isomorphic graphs, Connected Graph, Trees, Labeled trees, Tree searching, Undirected trees, Isomorphic trees, Minimal spanning trees, Prim’s algorithm, Planar Graph,
Matching problems, Coloring graphs, Transport networks.
Propositional Logic and Predicate Calculus: Propositions and Logical operations, Conditional statements, First order predicate, well-formed formula of predicate, quantifiers, Inference theory of predicate logic.
Methods of proof, Mathematical induction, Recursively defined functions, Growth of Functions, Recurrence relations.

MED523

Dynamics and Vibration

3.00

Graduate

Dynamics and Vibration

MED304

Dynamics of Machines

4.00

Undergraduate

Dynamics of Machines

CED411

EARTHQUAKE ENGINEERING

3.00

Undergraduate

Causes of earthquakes and seismic waves; Measurement of earthquakes and measurement parameters, Linear earthquake analysis: idealization of structures, equations of motion for SDOF and MDOF systems, Nonlinear earthquake analysis: force-deformation relationships, equation of motion, controlling parameters, Vibration control systems; Concepts of active and passive controls; Base isolation for earthquake resistant design of structures: isolation systems and their modeling.
For details click here

CED647

Earthquake Engineering

3.00

Graduate

Earthquake Engineering

EED951

EFT of Microwave Devices

3.00

Graduate

Electromagnetic Field Theory of Microwave Devices

EED402

Electric Drives

4.00

Undergraduate

Theory:
• Introduction to Electric Drives: What is Electric Drive? What are its advantages? Different components of Electric Drive, Different types of Electric Drives.
• Dynamics of Electric Drives: Fundamentals of speed-torque relations, multi-quadrant operation in speed-torque plane, Nature and classification of load torques, Calculation of time and energy spent in transient operations, steady state stability of drives
• Control of Electric Drives: Steady-state and transient operation of drives, speed and torque control, different kinds of closed loop control of electric drives, sensors required for closed loop speed control.
• Selection of Motor and Drives: Different kinds of motors used in drives, motor power and duty cycle ratings, motors suitable for continuous or intermittent operation of drives
• DC Motor Drives: Overview of different types of dc motors and their torque-speed characteristics, starting and braking methods of dc motors, conventional speed control methods, modern speed control methods using power electronic converters, time and energy loss calculations during starting and braking of separately excited dc motor.
• Induction Motor Drives: Overview of 3-phase Induction motor torque-speed characteristics, squirrel-cage and slip-ring induction motor, different types of starting and braking of induction motor, time and energy loss calculations in transient operation of induction motor, Speed control of 3-phase induction motor using conventional methods and using power electronic converters, V/f control and slip power recovery based control of induction motor speed and torque, torque-speed characteristics and speed control of single phase induction motor.
• Synchronous Motor Drives: Overview of synchronous motor operation and speed control.
• Brushless DC motor, Switched Reluctance Motor &Stepper Motor Drives: Construction, operation and control of brushless dc motor, switched reluctance motor and stepper motor Laboratory Experiments:
(1) Experiments based on Conventional Methods of starting, braking and speed control of DC Motors, Slip-ring and Squirrel-cage induction motors, Synchronous Motors.
(2) AC to DC converter based speed control of DC motor
(3) DC to DC chopper based speed control of DC motor
(4) Constant V/f control of 3-phase ac motors
(5) Brushless DC motor and Switched Reluctance Motor controls

EED209

Electric Machines I

3.00

Undergraduate

Objective of the course:
Electrical machines course is one of the important courses of the Electrical discipline. In this course the different types of DC generators and motors which are widely used in industry are covered and their performance aspects will be studied.
UNIT – I:
Electromechanical Energy Conversion: Electromechanical Energy conversion – forces and torque in magnetic field systems – energy balance – energy and force in a singly excited magnetic field system, determination of magnetic force - co-energy – multi excited magnetic field systems.
UNIT – II:
D.C. Generators & Armature Reaction: D.C. Generators – Principle of operation – Action of commutator – constructional features – armature windings – lap and wave windings – simplex and multiplex windings – use of laminated armature – E. M.F Equation – Problems.
Armature reaction – Cross magnetizing and de-magnetizing AT/pole – compensating winding – commutation – reactance voltage – methods of improving commutation. Applications of DC generators in different types of industries.
UNIT – III:
Types of D.C Generators & Load Characteristics: Methods of Excitation – separately excited and self- excited generators – build-up of E.M.F - critical field resistance and critical speed - causes for failure to self-excite and remedial measures. Load characteristics of shunt, series and compound generators – parallel operation of DC series generators – use of equalizer bar and cross connection of field windings – load sharing.
UNIT – IV:
D.C. Motors & Speed Control Methods: D.C Motors – Principle of operation – Back E.M.F. - Torque equation – characteristics and application of shunt, series and compound motors – Armature reaction and commutation.
Speed control of DC Motors: Armature voltage and field flux control methods. Ward-Leonard system. Principle of 3 point and 4 point starters – protective devices. Applications of DC motors in different types of industries.
UNIT – V:
Testing of D.C. Machines: Losses – Constant & Variable losses – calculation of efficiency – condition for maximum efficiency. Methods of Testing – direct, indirect and regenerative testing – brake test – Swinburne’s test – Hopkinson’s test – Field’s test – Retardation test – separation of stray losses in a DC motor test.
Recommended books
1. Electrical Machinery, Fitzgerald, Mc Grawhill, 6th Edition, 2010
2. Electrical machinery and transformers, Guru and Hiziroglu, Oxford, 2004
3. Principles of electrical machines and Power Electronics - P.C.SEN, Jhon Wiley and sons(Indian reprint)
4. Electrical machines, Nagrath and Kothari, Mcg raw hill, 3rd edition. 2004

EED207

Electric machines II

3.00

Undergraduate

Basic concepts of rotating electrical machines: Electrical degrees and mechanical degrees, flux per pole, frequency of induced emf, generated emf expression, short-pitced coil and full pitched coil, coil span factor (pitch factor) and distribution factor and their physical significance, rotating magnetic field, synchronous speed, mmf variation of concentrated and distributed winding along the air-gap, space harmonics in the mmf wave.
Three phase Induction motors: Construction, types, and working principle of a three phase induction motor (I.M.), concept of slip, rotor induced emf and its frequency, stator and rotor voltage equations, equivalent circuit diagram of a three phase I.M., phasor diagram of the I.M. under no-load and full load conditions, effect of the presence of the air-gap on the no-load power factor, power flow diagram of the I.M., Torque-slip characteristics of the I.M., effect of adding external resistance on the starting torque and the maximum torque of the motor, plugging operating on the motor, IM stability, no-load and blocked rotor tests on the I.M., starting methods on the I.M., power factor improvement of the I.M. by capacitor banks, effect of changing the voltage and frequency on the I.M. performance, high torque squirrel cage I.M., tooth/slot harmonics in the I.M., asynchronous crawling, synchronous crawling, and cogging phenomena.
Single phase Induction motors: Double revolving field theory, torque-slip characteristics of a single phase I.M., stator and rotor governing equations, equivalent circuit diagram of a single phase I.M., no-load and blocked rotor tests on the motor, starting methods of the motor; resistance split phase starting, capacitor split phase starting.
Three phase Synchronous machines: Types of synchronous machines, effect of resistive, inductive, and capacitive loads on the terminal voltage of a three phase synchronous generator, concept of synchronous reactance, emf method to draw the equivalent circuit diagram of the cylindrical rotor synchronous generators, open-circuit and short-circuit characteristics, voltage regulation of the alternators, active and reactive power flow equations for the cylindrical rotor alternators, conditions for reactive power generation and absorption, effect of variation in the field current on the performance of alternators and synchronous motors (connected to the grid), V-curve for the alternators and synchronous motors, over-excited, under-excited, and normal excitation conditions, synchronous condensers, synchronization process; dark lamp method, effect of varying the driving torque of the grid connected alternators, effect of varying the field excitation of the grid connected alternators, starting methods of three phase synchronous motors, two reaction theory of salient pole type synchronous alternators, power-angle characteristics, damper winding and hunting phenomenon.

EED803

Electro. Model. by Finit. Ele.

4.00

Graduate

Electromagnetic Modeling by Finite Element Method

CHD301

Electrochemical Technology in Pollution Control

2.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

EED301

Electromagnetic Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Review of scalar and vector fields Electrostatic and Magneto static Fields. Maxwell’s equations: Inconsistency of Amperes law, Continuity equation, Displacement current, Maxwell’s equations, Boundary conditions. EM waves: Wave propagation in free space, Conductors and dielectrics, Polarization, Plane wave propagation in conducting and non-conducting media, Phasor notation, Phase velocity, Group velocity; Reflection at the surface of the conductive medium, Surface Impedance, Depth of penetration. Poynting Vector: Poynting theorem, Poynting Vectors and power loss in a plane conductor. Transmission Line: Transmission line equations, characteristic impedance, open and short circuited lines, standing wave and reflection losses. Impedance matching, Smith Chart, Simple and double stub matching. Antenna & radiation: Scalar and vector potentials. Radiation from a current filament, half-wave dipole and small loop antennas. Antenna characteristics, radiation pattern, radiation intensity, directivity and power gain. Introduction to Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) and Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC)

EED104

Electromagnetics

4.00

Undergraduate

Review of scalar and vector fields Electrostatic and Magneto static Fields. Maxwell’s equations: Inconsistency of Amperes law, Continuity equation, Displacement current, Maxwell’s equations, Boundary conditions. EM waves: Wave propagation in free space, Conductors and dielectrics, Polarization, Plane wave propagation in conducting and non-conducting media, Phasor notation, Phase velocity, Group velocity; Reflection at the surface of the conductive medium, Surface Impedance, Depth of penetration. Poynting Vector: Poynting theorem, Poynting Vectors and power loss in a plane conductor. Transmission Line: Transmission line equations, characteristic impedance, open and short circuited lines, standing wave and reflection losses. Impedance matching, Smith Chart, Simple and double stub matching. Antenna & radiation: Scalar and vector potentials. Radiation from a current filament, half-wave dipole and small loop antennas. Antenna characteristics, radiation pattern, radiation intensity, directivity and power gain. Introduction to Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) and Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC)

EED203

Electromechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Unit‐1 – Transformers:
Different types of transformers and Applications, Transformer Construction, Core and Shell type of transformers, Core Materials and Laminated core , Cooling systems, Ideal Transformer Fundamentals, Practical Transformer, Equivalent circuit of a transformer, testing of Transformers, Polarity Test, OC test , SC Test and Back to Back or Sumpner’s Test
Unit‐2 DC Machines
Principals of Electromechanical energy conversion, Electrical and magnetic circuits
DC machine Constructional details, DC generator – Operation, types of generators, Characteristics, DC winding diagrams
Unit‐3 DC Motors
DC motor operation, characteristics, Principals of Commutation and armature reaction, Starters, Testing of DC machines
Unit‐4 AC Machines
Three phase Induction Machines, Constructional details, Principle of operation, IM characteristics, Starting of IM, Testing of IM, Three phase Synchronous machines, Constructional details, Principle of operation, SM characteristics, Starting of SM, Different types of SM.
Unit‐5 FHP and special Machines
Single phase IM, Universal Machine, PM DC machine, Stepper motors

CED206

Elements of Surveying

4.00

Undergraduate

measuring linear distances and angles, chain, compass, plane table, levelling and contouring, Area and volume calculation, Theodolite, and Electronic devices in Surveying.
For more details click here

EED308

Embedded Systems Hardware

4.00

Undergraduate

Embedded Systems Hardware

MED516

Energy & Variat Meth. Str. Mec

3.00

Graduate

Energy and Variational Methods in Structural Mechanics

MED413

Energy Conversion Tech and Energy Management

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED105

Engg. Mech. Stats. & Dynamics

4.00

Undergraduate

Engineering Mechanics Statics and Dynamics

MED323

Engg. Thermodynamics Assg.

1.00

Undergraduate

Engineering Thermodynamics Assignment

CED102

Engineering Graphics

2.00

Undergraduate

Engineering Graphics

CED203

Engineering Hydrology

2.00

Undergraduate

Hydrologic cycle – types of precipitation, measurement of rainfall – spatial measurement methods – temporal measurement methods, precipitation and losses, stream flow measurement, hydrographs, floods and flood routing

CED664

Engineering Hydrology

3.00

Graduate

Hydrologic cycle – types of precipitation, measurement of rainfall – spatial measurement methods – temporal measurement methods, precipitation and losses, stream flow measurement, hydrographs, floods and flood routing

CED101

Engineering Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Fundamentals of Mechanics, Equivalent Force-Couple Systems, Simple Resultant, Equilibrium of 2D and 3D Systems, Truss, Friction, Methods of Virtual Work and Potential Energy,
Dynamics and Vibrations.
For detailed syllabus click here

MED205

Engineering Thermodynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Fundamental Concepts and Definitions: Introduction and definition of thermodynamics, Dimensions and units, Microscopic and Macroscopic approaches, Systems, surroundings and universe, Concept of continuum, Control system boundary, control volume and control surface, Properties and state, Thermodynamic properties, Thermodynamic path, process and cycle, Thermodynamic equilibrium, Reversibility and irreversibility, Quasi static process, Energy and its forms, Work and heat. Zeroth law of thermodynamics: Zeroth law of thermodynamics, Temperature and its’ measurement, Temperature scales.
First law of thermodynamics: Thermodynamic definition of work, Thermodynamic processes, Calculation of work in various processes and sign convention, Non-flow work and flow work, Joules’ experiment, First law of thermodynamics, Internal energy and enthalpy, First law of thermodynamics applied to open systems, Steady flow systems and their analysis, Steady flow energy equation, Boilers, Condensers, Turbine, Throttling process, Pumps etc. First law analysis for closed system (non flow processes), Analysis of unsteady processes such as filling and evacuation of vessels with and without heat transfer, Limitations of first law of thermodynamics, PMM-I.
Second law: Devices converting heat to work, Thermal reservoir, Heat engines, Efficiency, Devices converting work to heat, Heat pump, refrigerator, Coefficient of Performance, Reversed heat engine, Kelvin Planck statement of second law of thermodynamics, Clausius statement of second law of thermodynamics, Equivalence of two statements of second law of thermodynamics, Reversible and irreversible processes, Carnot cycle and Carnot engine, Carnot theorem and it’s corollaries, thermodynamic temperature scale, PMM-II.
Entropy: Clausius inequality, Concept of Entropy, Entropy change in different thermodynamic processes, Tds equation, Principle of entropy increase, T-S diagram, Statement of the third law of thermodynamics.
Availability and Irreversibility: Available and unavailable energy, Availability and Irreversibility, Second law efficiency, Helmholtz & Gibb’s function.
Properties of steam and thermodynamics cycles: Pure substance, Property of steam, Triple point, Critical point, Sub-cooled liquid, Saturation states, Superheated states, Phase transformation process of water, Graphical representation of pressure, volume and temperature, P-T & P-V diagrams, T-S and H-S diagrams, use of property diagram, Steam-Tables & Mollier charts, Dryness factor and it’s measurement, processes involving steam in closed and open systems. Simple Rankine cycle.

CCC709

Environmental Air Pollution

3.00

Undergraduate

Environmental Air Pollution

CED663

Environmental Engineering

4.00

Graduate

Water and Wastewater Quantity Estimation, Water Distribution and Sewerage Systems, Elements of Water Supply Scheme, Water/Wastewater Quality Enhancement, Physicochemical Processes, Surface and Ground Water Treatment, Biological Processes for Water and Wastewater Quality Enhancement, Elements of Wastewater Disposal Schemes, Rural Water Supply and Sanitation, Water and Wastewater Effluent Treatment Plants, Recent trend & development in field of water and wastewater engineering.
For details click here

CED318

Environmental Geotechnics

3.00

Undergraduate

X. Course Content:
Soils and Clay Minerals: Geometric relationships of granular soil systems, Packings of particles and their primary structure, Mechanical behavior of granular systems, Clay Mineralogy; Structural Units of Soils; Particle Bonds, Bond Energies, and Linkages; Inter-particle Energies or Forces; Particle Arrangement and Clay Structures; Ion-Exchange Reaction and Ion-Exchange Capacity; Clay–Water–Electrolyte System; Characteristics and Structures of Some Typical Clay Minerals; Hydrophilic and Hydrophobic Soils; Characteristics of Hydrophobic and Hydrophilic Soils; Homoionic, Pure Soil and Man-Made Soil.
Soil–Water–Air Interaction in the Environment: Soil Moisture Terminology; Nature of Water; Properties of Water and Water Substances; Solutions, Compounds, Mixtures, and Electrolytes; Types and Sources of Water; Electrochemical Characteristics of the Soil–Water System; Flow Routes Relating to Soil–Water Interaction; Flow Path–Wetting and Drying Process; Soil–Water Interaction in the Thermal Energy Field; Soil–Water Interaction in the Electric Energy Field; Concept of Geomorphic Process; Sensitivity of Soil to the Environment; Mechanisms and Reactions of Soil–Water–Air Interaction in the Environment; Sensitivity of soil to environment
Hydraulic Conduction Phenomena: Infiltration, Percolation, and Retention; Capillarity phenomena; Hydraulic Conductivity; Stress, Pressure, and Energy of Soil–Water System; Drainage and Dewatering Systems; Seepage Flow, Flow Net, and Free Water Surface; Soil–Water Suction and Diffusivity; Diffusion and Migration
Different Characteristics of Soil: Shrinkage Characteristics; Swelling Characteristics; Sorption Characteristics; Adsorption Characteristics, Cracking Phenomena and Mechanisms; Tensile Characteristics; Environmental Factors Affecting Tensile Strength; Fracture Characteristics; Soil Cracking–Fracture Interaction
Thermal Properties of Soils: Thermal Properties of Soils; Characteristics of Heat and Heat Sources; Heat Transfer Process and Measurable Thermal Parameters; Soil–Heat Interaction; Thermal Conductivity and Resistivity of Soil; Effects of Heat or Temperature on Soil Behavior; Freezing and Thawing of Soils
Electrical Properties of Soils and Water: Characteristics of Particles and Electricity; Measurable Parameters in Soil–Water–Electricity System; Electromotive Force and Resistance; Conductance and Capacitance; Fundamentals of Soil–Electrochemistry; Electrolytes and Electrical Reactions; Characteristics of the Dielectric Constant; Electric Conductivity and Electrokinetic Phenomena; Ground Improvements and Soil Decontamination by Electrokinetic Process; Electrophoresis and Electromigration; Electrochemical Process; Multienergy Effect on Soil–Water System; Electroviscous Effect; Thermoelectric Effect; Electromagnetic Effect
Soil Contamination: Inorganic Contaminants; Organic Chemical Contaminants; Sources; Chemistry; Chemical Analysis of Contaminated Soils; Tools for Monitoring Contaminated Soils; Site Characterization; Risk Assessment; Soil Remediation Planning and Options
XI. Reference Books:
1. Fang H.Y. and Chaney R.C., “Introduction to Environmental Geotechnology” CRC Press, 2016.
2. Fang H.Y. and Daniels J.L., “Introductory Geotechnical Engineering: An Environmental Perspective” CRC Press, 2006.
3. Sarsby R.W., “Environmental Geotechnics” ICE Publishing, 2013.
4. Yong, R. N., “Geoenvironmental Engineering, Contaminated Soils, Pollutant Fate, and Mitigation” CRC Press, 2000.
5. Reddi L.N. and Inyang H. I., "Geoenvironmental Engineering, Principles and Applications" CRC Press, 2000.
6. Yong R.N., Mulligan C.N., Fukue M., “Sustainable Practices in Geoenvironmental Engineering” CRC Press, 2017.
7. Sharma H.D. and Reddy K.R., “Geoenvironmental Engineering: Site Remediation, Waste Containment, and Emerging Waste Management Technologies” John Wiley & Sons, 2004.
8. Thompson C. and Nathanail P., “Chemical Analysis of Contaminated Land” Wiley-Blackwell, 2008.
9. Sparks D.L., “Environmental Soil Chemistry” Academic Press, 2002.
10. Bleam W., “Soil and Environmental Chemistry” Academic Press, 2016.
11. Journal of Geotechnical and Geoenvironmental Engineering: https://ascelibrary.org/journal/jggefk
12. Environmental Geotechnics: https://www.icevirtuallibrary.com/toc/jenge/
XII. Assessment Scheme:
Individual Project (literature review, project work, report submission and project presentations) – 30%
Quizzes – 20%
Mid-term examination – 20%
Final examination – 30%
Students must score above 40% to pass this course

CED315

Environmental Management in Industries

3.00

Undergraduate

Sources and Types of Wastes: Solid, liquid and gaseous wastes, Water Use in Industry: Industrial water quality requirements, deterioration of water quality, Control and Removal of Specific Pollutants in Industrial Wastewaters, Solid and Hazardous Wastes, Control of Gaseous Emissions,

CED307

Estimating, Costing and Project Management

4.00

Undergraduate

Cash Flow Analysis, Uncertainty and Risk Analysis. Various phases of Project, Project proposal, Components of planning, Objectives of planning, factors affecting planning. Job Planning: Bar diagrams and bar charts, C.P.M. , P.E.R.T. : Event identification, event time, network preparation and analysis, precedence network and cost interaction. principles of estimating. Methods of taking out quantities of items of work. Mode of measurement, measurement sheet and abstract sheet, bill of quantities.
For detailed syllabus click here

CED317

Experimental Techniques and NDT

3.00

Undergraduate

Experimental methods, analysis of experimental data analysis, Data acquisition and processing, designing the experiment and NDT techniques

CED633

Experimental Techniques and NDT

3.00

Graduate

For details click here

EED700

Explorations in Engg. Research

3.00

Graduate

Explorations in Engineering Research

MED307

Finite Element Methods

3.00

Undergraduate

Module 1:
Introduction: General Description of Finite Element Method: Steps in Finite Element Analysis
Module: 2
Discretization of the domain, 1-D element and computational procedure and node numbering scheme, Interpolation Models, Different formulation technique Virtual Work and Variational Principle, Galerkin Method, PMPE. Numerical solution of finite element equations – Equilibrium problem, Eignenvalue problem and propagation problem
Module 3:
Element Properties : Natural Coordinates : Triangular Elements : Rectangular Elements : Lagrange and Serendipity Element family : Solid Elements : Isoparametric
Formulation Numerical Integration: One Dimensional : Numerical Integration: Two and Three Dimensional. Analysis of truss, beams, frames and plates and solids of revolution. Coordinate Transformation – stress, strain and material property transformation. Dynamic Analysis.
Module 4:
Application to heat transfer problems.
Module 5:
Application to Fluid Mechanics Problems,
ANSYS and ADINA demonstration.

MED306

Fluid Machinery

3.00

Undergraduate

UNIT-I
Introduction: Classification of Fluid Machines & Devices, Application of Impulse momentum equation on flow through hydraulic machinery, Euler’s fundamental equation. Impact of jet: Introduction to hydrodynamic thrust of jet on a fixed and moving surface Hydraulic Turbines: Classification of turbines, Impulse turbines, Constructional details, Velocity triangles, Power and efficiency calculations
UNIT-II
Reaction Turbines: Francis and Kaplan turbines, Constructional details, Velocity triangles, Power and efficiency calculations, Draft tube, Unit and specific speed, Performance characteristics, Selection of water turbines.
UNIT-III
Centrifugal Pumps: Classifications of centrifugal pumps, Vector diagram, Work done by impellor, Efficiencies of centrifugal pumps, Specific speed, Performance characteristics. Introduction to Positive Displacement Pumps
UNIT-IV (Self Study Unit)
Other Machines: Hydraulic accumulator, Special duty pumps, Intensifier, Hydraulic press, Lift and cranes, Theory of hydraulic coupling and torque converters Water Lifting Devices: Hydraulic ram, Jet pumps, Air lift pumps.

CED202

Fluid Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Studies fluids ( liquids , gases , and plasmas ) and the forces, Fluid statics; Fluid kinematics; Fluid dynamics; Flow through pipes; Dimensional analysis and similitude; Boundary Layer Analysis; & Flow Measurement Devices
For detailed syllabus click here

CHD210

Fluid Mechanics

3.00

Undergraduate

A quantitative introduction to the theoretical and physical principles in fluid mechanics that are of fundamental importance to chemical engineers. The course is intended to be a first course in fluid mechanics for undergraduate 2nd year students in chemical engineering.
The course will begin by introducing the necessary fundamental concepts of fluid flow, and proceed to cover both macroscopic (i.e. integral balances) and microscopic (i.e. differential balances) approaches to analyse various fluid ow phenomena encountered in chemical engineering applications.
Some specific applications that will be covered in detail are:
Pipe flows, fittings and friction factor charts
Fow past immersed bodies: drag forces, settling
Flow through packed beds and fluidized beds
Fluid transportation (pumps, compressors and valves)
Flow measurement techniques, and
Agitation and mixing

CHD216

Fluid Mechanics

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD325

Fluid Particle Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Course Objectives
To understand basic principles of various mechanical operations, construction and working of the equipments.
Course Outcome • Ability to understand ﬂuid particle systems and equipment • Ability to select suitable size reduction equipment, solid-solid separation method and conveying system
• Ability to analyze mixing processes • Understanding of ﬂuid ﬂow through ﬂuidized beds • Understanding liquid-liquid extraction and Drying
UNIT-I : Particle Size distribution
Importance of particle size in reactions, particle size, shape and mass distributions,measurement and analysis, concept of average diameter.
Screening
Screening equipment, capacity and eﬀectiveness of screen, eﬀect of mesh size on capacity of screen. Particle size analysis:- mean diameter, derived diameter. Sieving -cumulative method and diﬀerential method.
Transportation and storage of solids
Studies performance and operation of diﬀerent conveyor systems like Belt, Screw, Apron, Flight, pneumatic conveyor and elevators; Storage of solids and discharge pattern from storage bin.
UNIT-II : Size Reduction
Factors aﬀecting size reduction, comminution laws : Kicks law, Rittingers law and Bonds law and their limitations. Crushing eﬃciency & power consumption.
Size reduction equipments
Grinder Construction and operation of Hammer mill, Ball mill, Ultraﬁne grinder Fluid energy mill, Cutting machines: knife cutters.
UNIT-III : Separation based on particle Mechanics through liquids
Free settling and Hinderd settling, Stokes law & Newtons law regimes of settling. Clariﬁers and thickeners, ﬂocculation, batch sedimentation (Kynch theory), rate of sedimentation.
Filtration
Theory and principle of solid liquid ﬁltration, cake ﬁlters, discontinuous pressure ﬁlter: principle and working of ﬁlter press.
Mixing & Agitation
Principles of agitation, agitation equipment, Solid solid mixing equipment, Mixing eﬀectiveness and Mixing index. Flow patterns in Agitated vessels,Impellers,Types of impellers,power consumption of Impellers.
UNIT-IV : Liquid-Liquid Extraction
Ternary equilibrium. Solvent selection. Single stage. Multi-stage cross-current, counter-current extraction. Equipment for liquid-liquid extraction. Design of Liquid Liquid Extraction Columns.
UNIT-V : Drying
Introduction, Equilibria, Drying rate curves. Mechanism of drying, types of dryers. Design of batch and continuous dryers. Solid Dryer Design.
UNIT-VI : Fluidizaion
Introduction to ﬂuidization, Types of ﬂuidization, Conditions for ﬂuidization, Minimum ﬂuidization velocity.

CHD311

Fluid-particle Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

Fluid-particle Mechanics

CED306

Foundation Engineering and Design

3.00

Undergraduate

Soil mechanics for analysis and design of foundations, both shallow and deep, and of earth retaining structures. Theory of lateral earth pressure; Methods of analyses; Bearing capacity theories; Design of shallow foundations: strip footings, isolated footings, combined footings, rafts, Foundations in difficult grounds; Ground improvement techniques; Soil reinforcement.
For detailed syllabus click here

CED672

Foundation Engineering and Design

4.00

Graduate

Soil mechanics for analysis and design of foundations, both shallow and deep, and of earth retaining structures. Theory of lateral earth pressure; Methods of analyses; Bearing capacity theories; Design of
shallow foundations: strip footings, isolated footings, combined footings, rafts, Foundations in difficult grounds; Ground improvement techniques; Soil reinforcement.

CSD392

Foundations of Data Science

4.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

EED601

Foundns. of Signal Processing

4.00

Graduate

Foundations of Signal Processing

CED612

Fracture Mechanics

3.00

Graduate

Fracture Mechanics

MED512

Fracture Mechanics

3.00

Graduate

Fracture Mechanics

CHD605

Fund. of Edible Films & Coat.

4.00

Graduate

Fundamentals of Edible Films and Coatings

CED674

Geoenvironmental Engineering

3.00

Graduate

Geoenvironmental Engineering

CED671

Geotechnical Earthquake Engg.

4.00

Graduate

Geotechnical Earthquake Engineering

CED409

Geotechnical Earthquake Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Vibration theory; Engineering seismology, Wave propagation through soils; Dynamic soil properties, Strong ground motion; Seismic hazard analysis; Seismic ground response analysis; Liquefaction and lateral spreading; Seismic microzonation, Seismic analysis and seismic performance assessment of structures.
For details click here

EED364

Graph sig. proc. and Its appl.

4.00

Undergraduate

Graph Signal Processing and Its applications

MED508

Green Energy Studies

3.00

Graduate

Green Energy Studies

EED362

GSM, SS7 & IN Signaling Fndmtl

3.00

Undergraduate

GSM, SS7 & IN Signalling Fundamentals

MED303

Heat and Mass Transfer

4.00

Undergraduate

Introduction and basic concepts; Heat conduction equation; Steady heat conduction; Transient heat conduction; Fundamentals of convection; External forced convection; Internal forced convection; Natural convection; Heat exchangers; Fundamentals of thermal radiation; Mass transfer.

CHD204

Heat Transfer

4.00

Undergraduate

Heat Transfer

CHD221

Heat Transfer

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD224

Heat Transfer

4.00

Undergraduate

Course Objectives
The objective of this course is to extend the thermodynamic analysis through study of the modes of heat transfer and through development of relations to calculate heat transfer rates. The course will introduce the fundamental concepts of various modes of heat transfer. It will further elaborate these concepts with theories and applications to the solutions of practically relevant chemical engineering problems. Some aspects of process design principles of various heat transfer equipment will be taken up in the later part of this course. Finally, to present a physical picture of the convection process, heat transfer in boundary layer ﬂows will be addressed. We do so by appreciating the physical mechanisms that underlie heat transfer processes and the relevance of these processes to our industrial and environmental problems.
UNIT-I
General Principals of heat transfer by conduction, convection, radiation heat transfer. Conduction- Fouriers law of heat conduction, steady state conduction in one dimension with out heat source e.g. Through plain wall ,cylindrical & spherical surfaces, thermal insulations, properties of insulating materials.
UNIT-II
Convection- Natural & forced convection, concept of thermal boundary layer, laminar & turbulent ﬂow heat transfer inside and out side tubes, dimensional analysis, determination of individual & overall heat transfer coeﬃcients and their temperature dependency. Heat exchangers- Types of heat exchangers like double pipe, shell & tube, plate type, extended surface, their construction and operation, basic calculations on heat exchangers.
UNIT-III
Radiation- Basic laws of radiation heat transfer, black body & grey body concepts, view factor, combined heat transfer coeﬃcients by convection and radiation. Introduction to unsteady state heat transfer.
UNIT-IV
Heat transfer with phase change- condensation of pure and mixed vapours, ﬁlm wise and drop wise condensation, calculations on condensers, heat transfer in boiling liquids, nucleate & ﬁlm boiling.

CHD226

Heat Transfer

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

EED356

High Voltage Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Electric breakdown phenomenon in gases, liquid, and solid insulation materials, generation of high A.C. and D.C. voltages, generation of impulse voltages and currents, measurement of high voltages and currents, high voltage testing of electrical equipments, transients in power systems (lightning and switching induced transients), insulation coordination.
Numerical computation of the electric field intensity in homogenous and multi-dielectric isotropic materials by finite element method (FEM).
Extra-high voltage (EHV) and ultra-high voltage (UHV) transmission systems, mitigation of audible noise, radio interference, corona loss, and high voltage gradients.
Modelling and analysis of HVDC systems, modelling and analysis of flexible A.C. transmission systems (FACTS).

EED367

HVDC Transmission

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CED207

Hydraulic Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Types of open channel flow, resistance relationships in open channel flow, Uniform Flow, use of momentum principle in open channel flow, concept of specific energy and specific force, velocity measurement, flow profiles, draw down and back water curves, hydraulic jumps, basic characteristics of jump, energy dissipation due to jumps, flow through culverts and bridge piers, types of turbines and pumps, operating characteristic curves, cavitation.

CED431

Hydropower Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

The Objective of this course is to understand the concept of hydropower projects including potential, types of hydropower plant, hydropower scheme & its component, planning and design aspects.
X. Learning Outcomes: Upon successful completion of the course, student should be able to
• To learn the elements of hydropower scheme
• To study the estimation of hydropower potential.
• To gain knowledge on water conveyance system by studying intake structures, power canals, and penstocks.
• To lean the different types of hydro power plant
• To gain knowledge on turbine

MED315

I.C. Engines & Automobiles

4.00

Undergraduate

Unit-1 Introduction to Automobiles
• Frame and Body: Layout of chassis, types of chassis frames and bodies, their constructional features and materials.
• Transmission System: Clutch, single plate, multi plate, cone clutch, semi centrifugal, electromagnetic, vacuum and hydraulic clutches, Fluid coupling.
Unit-2 Introduction to I.C. Engines
• Historical and Modern Development, Nomenclature, Classification and Comparison of SI and CI engines, 4 stroke & 2 stroke engines, First Law analysis, Energy Balance.
Unit-3 Combustion
• Combustion in CI and SI engines: Ignition Limits, Stages of combustion, Combustion parameters, Delay period and Ignition Lag, Turbulence and Swirl, Effects of engine
variables on combustion parameters, Abnormal combustion in CI and SI engines, Detonation and knocking, Control of abnormal combustion, Types of combustion chamber.
Unit-4 Power Transmission
• Requirements of transmission system; General Arrangement of Power Transmission system; Gear Boxes: Sliding mesh, constant mesh, synchromesh and epicyclic gear boxes, automatic transmission system, Hydraulic torque converter, overdrive, propeller shaft, universal joints, front wheel drive, differential, Rear axle drives, rear axle types, Two wheel and four wheel drive.
Unit-5 Automotive Brakes, Tyres & Wheels
• Classification of Brakes; Principle and constructional details of Drum Brakes, Disc Brakes; Brake actuating systems; Mechanical, Hydraulic, Pneumatic Brakes; Factors affecting Brake performance, Power & Power Assisted Brakes; Types of Wheels; Types of Tyre & their constructional details, Wheel Balancing, Tyre Rotation; Types of Tyre wear & their causes.
Unit-6 Engine Testing and Performance
• Performance parameters, Efficiencies such as thermal, mechanical, volumetric etc., Measurement of operating parameters such as speed, fuel and air consumption, Powers- IHP, BHP, FHP, , Numerical problems, India and International standards of Testing.

MED401

I.C. Engines and Automobiles

4.00

Undergraduate

I.C. Engines and Automobiles

EED609

IC Technology

4.00

Graduate

IC Technology

CED624

Independent Study

3.00

Graduate

Independent Study (Fluid Structure Interaction)

MED800

Independent Study - Adv. CFD

4.00

Graduate

Independent Study - Advanced CFD

MED801

Indpt. Study - Adv. Refrgtn.

4.00

Graduate

Independent Study - Advanced Refrigeration

CHD223

Industrial and Engg. Chemistry

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CED659

Industrial Environment Managem

4.00

Graduate

Industrial Environment Management

CED429

Industrial Environment Management

3.00

Undergraduate

CHAPTER 1: Introduction to environmental management in industries: Brief of industrial pollution, environmental engineering, environmental ethics, environmental impact assessment (EIA) for industrial projects, concerns of industrial pollution, major industrial project activities requiring prior environmental clearance, environmental acts and rules, introduction to water pollution and control, characterization of air pollution emissions.
CHAPTER 2: Solid and hazardous wastes in industries: Sources and types of wastes, definitions, concepts and management aspects, exports, imports and commercial treatment of hazardous waste, management of hazardous waste and non-hazardous waste in industries, toxic transfers to treatment and disposal facilities, waste treatment and disposal, laws and rules for industrial wastes, case study for industrial waste management.
CHAPTER 3: Water use and industrial wastewater: Industrial water requirements, parameters for assessment of water quality, deterioration of water quality, industrial water demand in the break of unit operation, water demand for different industries, measurement of water pollution parameters in waste water released from industrial treatment process, general standards for discharge of environmental pollutants, industry-based wastewater generation standards, recycle and reuse of industrial wastewater.
CHAPTER 4: Control and removal of specific pollutants in industrial wastewaters: Unit processes and operations to remove oil and grease, cyanide, fluoride, toxic organics, heavy metals, radioactivity substances, some advanced technologies for removal of toxic contaminants from industrial wastewater.
CHAPTER 5: Air quality monitoring in industries: Measurement methods of criteria air pollutants in industries, stack sampling at industrial chimneys, ambient and industrial air
2 | Page quality standards, load based industrial standards, concentration-based standards, air quality management in industries, compliance of air quality legislations in industries.
CHAPTER 6: Control of gaseous and particulate emissions, air quality management in industries: Control equipment including hood and ducts, tall stacks, electrostatic precipitator, scrubbers, thermal oxidizers and catalytic oxidizers, recent trends in industrial waste management, cradle to grave concept, life cycle analysis, clean technologies concept in industries.
CHAPTER 7: Environmental impact assessment (EIA) of industrial projects: Definitions, methodology for procedure of EIA prior to project commencement of different industrial projects such as road project, hydroelectric power plant, thermal power plant, manufacturing industries and building projects.
CHAPTER 8: Environmental audits in industries: Definitions and concepts, environmental audit versus accounts audit, internal audits, external audits, compliance audit, relevant methodologies, regulations, introduction to ISO and ISO 14000, difference between ISO 9000 and 14000, standard procedure to achieve ISO 14000.
CHAPTER 9: Case studies on environmental management in industries: Brief ideas of unit operations and processes in industries for production, material flow diagrams, water requirements, wastewater generations, hazardous waste management, air quality management. The industries of consideration are dairy production plant, fertilizer manufacturing industry, distillery industry, cement production industry, pharmaceutical industry and sugar production industry.
CHAPTER 10: Case studies on environmental management in industries: Similar contents of Chapter 9. However, the industries of consideration are pulp and paper industries, iron and steel production plant, metal plating industry, aluminum industry, textile industry and thermal power plant.

CED644

Industrial Wastewater Treatment

3.00

Graduate

Water and Waste water Quantity Estimation, Water Distribution and Sewerage Systems, Elements of Water Supply Scheme, Water/Wastewater Quality Enhancement, Physicochemical Processes, Surface and Ground Water Treatment, Biological Processes for Water and Wastewater Quality Enhancement, Elements of Wastewater Disposal Schemes, Rural Water Supply and Sanitation, Water and Wastewater Effluent Treatment Plants, Recent trend & development in field of water and wastewater engineering.
For details click here

CSD680

Information Retrieval

4.00

Graduate

Information Retrieval

CSD338

Information Theory

3.00

Undergraduate

Information Theory

CSD648

Information Theory

4.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

EED368

Information Theory and Coding

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CSD402

Internet and Web Systems

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD304*
This course aims on the concepts used in building Internet and web systems. The students would be able to understand how a web server is built.
11. Course Aims
1. To introduce the concepts of Distributed systems, Cloud computing, web servers.
2. To understand big data and streaming data processing on web servers.
3. Understand concepts of naming and locating resources, directory systems, distributed data structures and applications.
4. Apply the concepts learnt by applying them in an end-to-end project.

CSD404

Internet of Things

3.00

Undergraduate

The course will provide a hands on approach to the concept of IoT. Topics include:
Introduction to IoT, IoT Domains, IoT Platform Design and Methodologies, IoT Hardware Platforms and Sensors, IoT Web and Cloud Platforms, IoT Analytics, IoT Tools, IoT Security Case Studies and Projects.

CSD654

Internet of Things

4.00

Graduate

Internet of Things

EED379

Internet of Things (IoT)- Architecture, Communication Technology, and Applications

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CED417

Internship/Project-II

12.00

Undergraduate

Internship/Project-II

CED419

Internship/Project-II

6.00

Undergraduate

Internship/Project-II

EED101

Intro. to Electrical Engg.

5.00

Undergraduate

Circuit Analysis Review of KCL and KVL, Basic Circuit Terminology-Node, loop, mesh, circuit, branch and path. Ideal sources, Source transformation, Star-Delta transformation. AC analysis - Phasor, Complex impedance, complex power, power factor, power triangle, impedance triangle, series and parallel circuits Network Theorems
Network Theorems (A.C. and D.C Circuits) - Mesh and Nodal analysis, Thevenin, Norton, Maximum Power transfer, Millman, Tellegen and Superposition theorem.
Resonance and Transient Analysis
Introduction to Resonance-series and parallel, half power frequency, resonant frequency, Bandwidth, Q factor. Transient Analysis-Step response, Forced Response of RL, RC & RLC Series circuits with Sinusoidal Excitation – Time Constant & Natural frequency of Oscillation – Laplace Transform applications.
Electronic Devices and Components
Review of Energy band diagram- Intrinsic and Extrinsic semiconductors- PN junction diodes and Zener diodes – characteristics, Diode Applications-Rectifiers, Clippers and Clampers. Transistors-PNP and NPN – operation, characteristics and applications, Biasing of Transistors. Operational Amplifiers-Introduction and Applications - Inverting, Non Inverting, Voltage follower, Integrator, differentiator and difference amplifier, Summer, log and Antilog.
Three Phase and Transformers Introduction to three phase, power measurements in three phase. Transformer-Principle of operation, construction, phasor diagram of Ideal and practical transformer with load (R,L,C and their combinations) and no load, equivalent circuit, efficiency and voltage regulation of single phase transformer, O.C. and S.C. tests. Introduction to D.C. Machines.

CSD411

Intro. to Geometric Algorithms

3.00

Undergraduate

Course Summary
This course focuses on design and analysis of algorithms for problems that are geometric in nature or modelled as a geometric problem. These include construction convex hulls, Voronoi diagrams, range queries, Euclidean MST and optimization problems like Linear Programming. Besides the well-studied algorithmic techniques, geometric problems have motivated many novel algorithmic strategies and data structures that the course will attempt to cover. Students are expected to be familiar with basic data structures and algorithm design techniques and high school level coordinate geometry. Since geometric problems require appropriate data representation, there will be some exercises that students will be expected to program and experience the challenges of such implmentations.
Course Aims
1. To provide students with a basic understanding of representation of geometric objects and computational framework.
2. To introduce students to the design and analysis of fundamental geometric problems.
3. To develop understanding of relationship between complexity of geometric problems.
4. To develop some basic relationship between combinatorial geometry and analysis of geometric algorithms .
5. To enable students to get a flavour of implementing algorithms that rely on arithmetic and algebraic operations involving finite precision operands.
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
a) Evaluate the importance of modelling a given problem in terms of its geometric properties and how to exploit these algorithmically.
b) Develop a good understanding of many fundamental geometric data structures like range-search trees and their extensions to higher dimensions.
c) Develop some understanding of the computational complexity of basic geometric problems.
Curriculum Content
Syllabus
1. Geometric Fundamentals: Models of computation, lower bound techniques, geometric primitives, geometric transforms
2. Convex Hulls: . Planar convex hulls, higher dimensional convex hulls, randomized, output-sensitive, and dynamic algorithms, applications of convex hull
3. Geometric Searching: segment, interval, and priority-search trees, point location, persistent data structure, fractional cascading, range searching, nearest-neighbor searching
4. Proximity Problems: closest pair, Voronoi diagram, Delaunay triangulation and their subgraphs, spanners, well separated pair decomposition
5. Arrangements: Arrangements of lines and hyperplanes, sweep-line and incremental algorithms, lower envelopes, levels, and zones, applications of arrangements
6. Randomized Techniques:.Use of random sampling and Randomized incremental construction
Teaching and Learning Strategy
a) Lectures will encourage students to develop intuitions behind designing efficient algorithms with interactive discourse.
b) Extend techniques learned during lectures for solving assignment problems.
c) Students will be expected to use online material available in internet to enhance their classroom learning.
d) Discussion over email groups outside of class room to promote collective understanding of challenging issues.
Teaching and Learning Strategy Class Hours Out-of-Class Hours
Lectures 30 hours
Programming Exercises 20 hours (estimated)
Assignments 20 hours
ASSSESSMENT.
Assessment Strategy
Formative Assessment:
a) Assignments
b) Programming Project
c) Midterm Exam
Summary Assessment
a) Final Exam
16. Mapping of Learning Outcomes to Assessment Strategy
Assessment Scheme
Type of Assessment Description Percentage
Assignments 10%
Programming Assignments Two project-like assignments to be done in group of 2 10%+ 10%
Midterm Exam 25%
Final Exam 45% Total 100%
Bibliography
Books:
1. Computational Geometry by M. de Berg, M. van Kreveld, M. Overmars, and O. Schwarzkopf, pub: Springer.
2. Computational Geometry in C, J. O' Rourke, Cambridge University Press.
3. Algorithms in Combinatorial Geometry, H. Edelsbrunner, pub: Springer-Verlag (EATCS Monograph)
4. Computational Geometry - an introduction, Preparata and Shamos, pub: Springer-Verlag.
5. Computational Geometry: an Introduction through randomization, K. Mulmuley, Pub: Prentice Hall.
6. LEDA - a platform for combinatorial and geometric computing, Mehlhorn and Naher, pub: Cambridge.
Online Resources: NPTEL Videos of a longer version of this course

CSD316

Intro. to Machine Learning

3.00

Undergraduate

Course Summary
The course introduces the basic concepts, techniques and tools for designing programs that learn from data.
Course Aims
a) Understand different types of data.
b) Learn how to construct models that can predict from data (supervised learning) and organize data into coherent categories (unsurpervised learning).
c) Understand where and how machine learning can go wrong.
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Build models for prediction and data organization from data.
Learn to use basic ML libraries.
Understand the basic theories and concepts that underly machine learning.
Curriculum Content
Topics:
The learning problem.
Types of learning.
Training, validation, testing, generalization, overfitting.
Features and feature engineering, dimensionality reduction.
Bayesian decision theory.
Parametric methods.
Tree models.
Linear models.
SVMs and kernel based models.
Nearest neighbour models.
Markov models.
Neural network models.
Ensemble methods - boosting, bagging, voting schemes.
Distance metrics and cluster based models.
The topics in the course will not be covered in linear order. They will be inter-twined to make machine learning easy to understand and hopefully the progression will be fairly logical.
Teaching and Learning Strategy
Lectures, demonstrations, targeted assignments on conceptual material, term project for integrating the various parts of the course.
ASSSESSMENT.
Assessment Strategy
Midsem (20%), Endsem (35%), programming assignments (15%), term project (30%).
Mapping of Learning Outcomes to Assessment Strategy
(For each learning outcome listed in Item 12, describe the formative and summative assessment strategy)
The midsem and endsem exams will test grasp of theoretical concepts. The assignments will test use of libraries and tools to build and test models. The term project will test the ability to build an end to end system starting from possibly noisy data to construct a high performance model.
References
a) Ethem Alpaydin, Introduction to Machine Learning, 3rd Ed., MIT Press, 2014.
b) Peter Flach, Machine Learning: The Art and Science of Algorithms that Make Sense of Data, CUP, 2012.
c) Kevin Murphy, Machine Learning: A Probabilistic Perspective, MIT Press, 2012.
d) S Kulkarni, G Harman, An Elementary Introduction to Statistical Learning Theory, Wiley, 2011.

MED411

Intro. to Nanosci. & Nanotech.

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to the underlying principles and applications of the emerging field of nanotechnology and nanoscience. Intended for a multidisciplinary audience with a variety of backgrounds. Introduces tools and principles relevant at the nanoscale dimension. Discusses current and future nanotechnology applications in engineering, materials, physics, chemistry, biology, electronics and energy.

EED102

Intro. to Semiconductor Dvcs.

3.00

Undergraduate

This course will cover the fundamentals of semiconductors, energy band diagram, excess career concentration, carrier transport phenomenon, and physics of semiconductor junctions: p-n junctions, metal-semiconductor junctions (schottky and ohmic contacts). Bipolar Junction Transistor, MOS capacitors, Field Effect Transistors and other semiconductor devices.

CSD101

Introduction to Computing and Programming

4.00

Undergraduate

Basics of computer programming, Introduction to C programming, data types, operators, control statements, functions, arrays, pointers, strings, formatted I/O, structures, unions, bit manipulation, file processing, brief introduction to data structures.
Module 1: Introduction Explain computers, hardware and software. Understand the basic terminologies used in programming. Explain personal, distributed, client server computing. Explain machine languages, assembly languages and high level languages.
Module 2: Basics of C programming
Introduction to C programming, different data types, various operators (arithmetic, logical, bitwise, assignment) Control Structures: If, if…else, while, do…while, for, switch, break, continue
Module 3:
Arrays, Functions and Pointers Functions: Defining and accessing, Calling Functions by value and by reference, Recursion. Arrays: Defining arrays, passing arrays to functions, multidimensional arrays, sorting and searching arrays. Pointers: Declarations, operations on pointers, passing pointers to function, pointer arithmetic, pointers and arrays.
Module 4: Characters and Strings, Structures, Formatted I/O Fundamentals of characters and strings, Character handling and string handling Structures: Defining, accessing structure members, using structures with functions Module
5: File Processing, Data Structures Reading/Writing data from/to sequential access and random access file. Introduction to stacks, queues, linked list and trees.

CSD318

Introduction to Logic and Functional Programming

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

EED811

Introduction to Numerical Methods in Electromagnetism

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CSD209

Introduction to Probability and Statistics

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD205
Applications of inferential statistics in engineering problems; Measures of central tendency, Measures of Dispersion, Time series analysis & Trend Analysis. Karl Pearson and Spearman rank correlation, Regression equations and their application, Partial and Multiple correlation & regression. Sampling theory; Formulation of Hypotheses; Application of Z test, t-test, F-test and Chi-Square test & application to engineering problems. Concept of probability and its uses in business decision-making; Addition and multiplication theorems; Bayes’ Theorem and its applications. Probability Theoretical Distributions: Concept and application of Binomial; Poisson and Normal distributions, Introduction to Stochastic Processes.

EED813

Introduction to Simulation of Semiconductor Devices

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

EED606

Introduction to VLSI

4.00

Graduate

Introduction to VLSI

EED378

Introduction to VLSI & WBG Devices for Power Circuits

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED204

Kinematics & Dynamics of M/cs

4.00

Undergraduate

Kinematics: Review of kinematics of Machines (KoM), Linkage Mechanism and their Inversion, Velocity in Mechanism, Acceleration in Mechanism. Engine force analysis, Flywheel and Turning moment diagrams: single and multicylinder steam engines. Balancing: Static and Dynamic balancing of machines, Governors: Various types of governors, Sensitivity, Stability, Effort and Power of Governors. Gears: Gear and Gear trains, law of gearing, Gear Interference and undercutting, Reverted and planetary gear trains, Sun and planet gear. Gyroscope: Effect of gyroscopic couple on the stability of aero planes & automobiles Vibration: Mechanical vibration, free and forced vibrations of single and multidegree-of-freedom systems, Critical speeds of shaft.

MED206

Kinematics of Machines

4.00

Undergraduate

Kinematics of Machines

EED758

Learn. from Data &Soft Comput.

3.00

Graduate

Learning from Data and Soft Computing

CSD701

M. Tech Thesis-2

12.00

Graduate

M. Tech Thesis-2

CED788

M. Tech. Major Project

12.00

Graduate

M. Tech. Major Project / Thesis

CED799

M.Tech Thesis

12.00

Graduate

M.Tech Thesis

CED800

M.Tech Thesis

12.00

Graduate

M.Tech Thesis

CSD700

M.Tech Thesis -1

12.00

Graduate

M.tech Thesis -1

EED799

M.Tech Thesis-2

12.00

Graduate

M.Tech Thesis-2

EED789

M.Tech. (Comm.) Project. 1

6.00

Graduate

M.Tech. (Communications) Project 1

EED788

M.Tech. (VLSI) Project l

12.00

Graduate

M.Tech. (VLSI) Project l

EED602

Machine Intelligence

3.00

Graduate

Machine Intelligence

CSD632

Machine Learning

4.00

Graduate

Machine Learning

CSD314

Machine Learning through R.

4.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD440

Major Project

20.00

Undergraduate

Major Project

EED499

Major Project

20.00

Undergraduate

The student will be monitored and evaluated by the internal supervisor.
a) Internal supervisor may set his parameter for performance monitoring.
b) Students doing project with other department or school of SNU have to report their internal supervisor for monitoring the performance. Internal supervisor and supervisor from other department / school may evaluate jointly or mutual understanding basis.
c) Students doing project outside the SNU have to send weekly report to their internal supervisor for monitoring the performance.
Mid semester and end semester evaluation:
Mid semester and end semester evaluation will be done by the student project evaluation committee. Student should be present in front of student project evaluation committee on the given schedule.

MED499

Major Project

20.00

Undergraduate

Major Project

EED497

Major Project 1

6.00

Undergraduate

Major Project 1

EED498

Major Project 2

12.00

Undergraduate

Major Project 2

MED101

Manufacturing Processes

2.00

Undergraduate

Unit-I Carpentry Shop – Basic concepts, Types of woods and their properties, Seasoning of wood, Carpentry tools, Carpentry Processes, Carpentry joints Fitting Bench Working Shop – Introduction, Vices, Fitting tools, Fitting Processes
Unit-II Welding Shop - Introduction to welding, Weldability, Types of welding, Metallurgy of Weld, Arc Welding, Resistance Welding, Spot Welding Machine Shop - Introduction to machine tools and machining processes; Types of cutting tools, Selection of cutting speeds and feed, Simple machining operations on Lathe
Unit-III Metal Forming: Basic metal forming operations & uses of such as: Forging, Rolling, Wire & Tubedrawing/making and Extrusion, and its products/applications. Press-work, & die & punch assembly, cutting and forming, its applications. Hot-working versus cold-working.
Misc. Processes: Powder-metallurgy process & its applications, Plastic-products manufacturing, Galvanizing and Electroplating.
Unit-IV Sheet Metal Shop -Introduction to sheet metal shop, Metals used in sheet metal works, Hand tools and accessories e.g. different types of hammers, hard and soft mallet, Sheet Metal operation, Sheet Metal Joints Hems and Seams, Sheet metal allowance, Sheet Metal working machines Foundry Shop – Introduction, Pattern Materials, Method of constructing a pattern, Moulding Processes.

MED202

Manufacturing Processes

2.00

Undergraduate

Manufacturing Processes

MED208

Manufacturing Science

4.00

Undergraduate

Unit I: Metal Casting Introduction to metal casting, Solidification of Metals, Characteristics of sand casting, Patterns, Pattern allowances, Pattern materials, Types of patterns, Moulding materials, Moulding sand properties, Types of sand moulds, Cores, Gating system, Casting Defects, Special casting processes, Cast structures
Unit II: Metal Removal Processes Mechanism of metal cutting, Types of tools, Tool Geometry, Tool Signature, Orthogonal and Oblique cutting, Mechanics of chip formation, Chip morphology, Tool wear and failure, Machinability, Cutting-tool materials, Cutting fluids, Brief description of metal removal processes: Turning, drilling, boring and Milling, Material removal rate and machining time
Unit III: Metal Joining Processes Classification of joining processes, Welding technique, Different welding processes: Gas Welding, Electric Arc Welding, Tungsten Inert-gas Welding (TIG), Gas Metal-Arc Welding (GMAW), Submerged Arc Welding (SAW), Resistance Welding, Friction Stir Welding (FSW), Defects in Weldments
Unit IV: Bulk Deformation Processes Introduction to bulk deformation processes, Hot and cold working, Forging, Types of forging, Forging defects, Rolling, Defects in rolled products, Extrusion, Metal flow in extrusion, Rod drawing, Wire and Tube drawing, Swaging, Severe plastic deformation processes: Friction stir processing, Equal channel angular extrusion and high pressure torsion
Unit V: Powder Metallurgy Production of metal powders, Particle size and shape, Blending of metal powders, Compaction of metal powders, Shaping processes, Sintering, Finishing operations, Design considerations for powder metallurgy
Unit VI: Non-Conventional Machining Processes Need of non-conventional machining, Classification of non-conventional machining processes, Different non-conventional machining processes: Water jet machining, Abrasive jet machining, Chemical machining, Electrochemical machining, Electrical discharge machining, Laser-beam machining

CHD314

Mass Transfer - I

4.00

Undergraduate

• The general objectives of Mass Transfer Operations-I are to discuss the fundamental concepts of mass transfer principles and to apply those concepts to real engineering problems. • This course will provide an overview of mass transfer operations at basic to an intermediate level. Coverage will be relatively broad. • This course applies the concepts of diﬀusion mass transfer, mass transfer coeﬃcients, convective mass transfer, interphase mass transfer, equipment for gas-liquid operations, absorption, and distillation. • Each topic will be covered in logical sequence with relevant examples. • The goal is to provide students with the theoretical/analytical background to understand mass transfer operations and to tackle the sort of complex problems.

CHD316

Mass Transfer - II

4.00

Undergraduate

Mass Transfer - II

CHD334

Mass Transfer Lab -I

1.00

Undergraduate

• The general objectives of Mass Transfer Operations-I are to discuss the fundamental concepts of mass transfer principles and to apply those concepts to real engineering problems. • This course will provide an overview of mass transfer operations at basic to an intermediate level. Coverage will be relatively broad. • This course applies the concepts of diﬀusion mass transfer, mass transfer coeﬃcients, convective mass transfer, interphase mass transfer, equipment for gas-liquid operations, absorption, and distillation. • Each topic will be covered in logical sequence with relevant examples. • The goal is to provide students with the theoretical/analytical background to understand mass transfer operations and to tackle the sort of complex problems.

CHD315

Mass Transfer-I

3.00

Undergraduate

The general objectives of Mass Transfer Operations-I are to discuss the fundamental concepts of mass transfer principles and to apply those concepts to real engineering problems. This course will provide an overview of mass transfer operations at basic to an intermediate level. Coverage will be relatively broad. This course applies the concepts of diffusion mass transfer, mass transfer coefficients, convective mass transfer, and interphase mass transfer, equipment for gas-liquid operations and absorption with and without chemical reactions.

CHD318

Mass Transfer-I

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD321

Mass Transfer-II

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD327

Mass Transfer-II

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD203

Material And Energy Balance

3.00

Undergraduate

Material And Energy Balance

CHD213

Material and Energy Balance

3.00

Undergraduate

Unit 1(Lecturer 1-3)
Units and Dimensions, Conversion of Units and conversion factors, Dimensional consistency and Mole unit, Density, specific gravity, mole Fraction and mass fraction, Concentration, Temperature and pressure.
Unit 2 (Lecturer 4-8)
Basis, General Material Balance, Material Balance without chemical reaction, Material Balance with chemical reaction, Material balances with multiple subsystems.
Unit 3 (Lecturer 8-14)
Recycle bypass and purge calculations, Ideal gas calculations, Ideal gas mixtures and partial pressure, Vapor pressure, saturation, partial saturation and humidity.
Unit 4 (Lecturer 15-21)
The General Energy balance, Calculations of enthalpy changes, Enenrgy balances that account for chemical reactions.
Unit 5 (Lecturer 22-28)
Heat of solution and mixing, Humidity charts and their use, Analyzign the degree of freedom in a steady state process, solving material and energy balance using flow sheeting codes.

CHD214

Material and Energy Balance

3.00

Undergraduate

This course aims to serve as an introduction to the principles and techniques used to the chemical engineering. This course will cover all material and energy balance related topics that will build the foundation of specific skills and information that are required for successful undergraduate study of chemical engineering. Student will be given assignment time to time and They may be also asked to solve some problem on the board to see whether they did the assignment problem themselves or copied from someone else. Student’s assessment will be based on his/her performance in the quizzes, exams and home assignments. Students will also be judged based on their involvement in the discussion during the class.

CED103

Material Science and Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Structural morphology, basic structural elements and force systems, Mechanical properties (strength, structural performance), Classical building materials, New age building materials, Miscellaneous materials:
For detailed syllabus click here

MED201

Materials Science & Engg.

4.00

Undergraduate

Chapter-1: Introduction Material science and engineering, Classification of engineering materials, Structureproperty relationship, Bonding forces and energies, Equilibrium and kinetics, Stability and Meta-stability, Basic thermodynamic functions, Entropy, Kinetics of thermally activated processes
Chapter-2: Crystal Geometry and Structure Determination Geometry of crystal, Space lattice, Crystal structure, Crystal directions and planes, Structure determination by X-ray diffraction, atomic structure and chemical bonding Chapter-3: Crystal Imperfections Defects in materials, Point defects, Dislocations, Properties of dislocations, Dislocation theory Surface imperfections
Chapter-4: Phase Diagrams The phase rule, Single-component systems, Binary-phase diagrams, Iron-Carbon Phase diagram, Microstructural changes during cooling, The lever rule.
Chapter-5: Phase Transformations
Time-scale for phase change, Nucleation and grain growth, Nucleation kinetics, Overall transformation kinetics, Applications, Recovery, recrystallization and grain growth, Diffusion
Chapter-6: Plastic Deformation in Crystalline Materials Plastic deformation by slip, Shear strength of perfect and real crystals, Critical resolved shear stress for slip, Stress to move a dislocation, Effect of temperature on dislocation movement, Dislocation multiplication, Work hardening and dynamic recovery
Chapter-7: Strengthening Mechanisms in Materials Introduction, strengthening from grain boundaries, Solid solution strengthening, strengthening by fine particles, Strain hardening, Bauschinger effect
Chapter-8: Material Properties Concept of stress and strain, True stress and strain, Compressive, shear and torsional deformation, Hardness, Ductile and brittle fracture, Cyclic stresses, S-N Curve

EED208

Measurement & Instrumentation

3.00

Undergraduate

DC and AC potentiometers, DC and AC bridges, measurement of low and high resistances, measurement of ‘L’ and ‘C’ , Sensitivity of bridge, electrostatic and electromagnetic interference-grounding methods;
Instrument specifications and error analysis;
Principle of analog voltmeter, ammeters, multi meters, single and three-phase wattmeter’s and energy meters, frequency meter and phase meter, Extension of Instrument range: CT and PT;
Basics of digital measurements: A/D and D/A converters, Sample and Hold circuits, Electronic voltmeter, precision rectifiers, true r.m.s. voltmeter, Elements of Digital Multi meter;
Cathode ray oscilloscope, Digital storage oscilloscope;
Hall Effect sensors, clamp-on meter; Temperature sensors: Thermistor, RTD, Thermocouples, Bimetallic strip, pyrometer, Linear and Rotary Displacement sensors: LVDT, Angular encoder, Resolver, Piezoelectric sensors: Piezoelectric effect, pressure and vibration measurement, Strain Gauges: Principle of operation and applications.

MED207

Measurement, Metrology & Ctrl.

4.00

Undergraduate

Measurement, Metrology and Control

MED209

Mech. Engg. Design & Graphics

4.00

Undergraduate

Unit 1 Fundamentals of Design:- Introduction & Definitions, general procedure of Machine Design, System Design Cycle, Strength and Stiffness Design, Standards in Design, Selection Of Preferred sizes, selection of material, designation of Cast iron, steel and alloy steel Unit 2 Design against static and fluctuating loads
Modes of failure, Factor of safety, Principal stresses, Stresses due to bending and torsion, Theory of failure, Cyclic stresses, Fatigue and endurance limit, Stress concentration factor, Stress concentration factor for various machine parts, Notch sensitivity, Design for finite and infinite life, Soderberg, Goodman criteria
Unit 3 Design of Joints
Design of Cotter and Knuckle joint, Riveting methods, materials, Types of rivet heads, Types of riveted joints, Caulking and Fullering, Failure of riveted joint, Efficiency of riveted joint, Eccentric loaded riveted joint, Design of butt and fillet weld joints, welded joints subjected to eccentric, bending and torsional loading, Terminology of threaded joint, Analysis of Bolted joints, terminology of screw, Eccentrically loaded bolted joints.
Unit 4 Power Screws & mechanical Spring
Introduction, advantages & applications, Forms of threads, multiple threads, Efficiency of square threads, Trapezoidal threads, Stresses in screws, Design of screw jack. Terminology in spring, Material for helical springs, End connections for compression and tension helical springs, Stresses and deflection of helical springs of circular wire, Design of helical springs subjected to static and fatigue loading
Unit 5 Shaft & Keys Shaft: Cause of failure in shafts, Materials for shaft, Stresses in shafts, Design of shafts Subjected to twisting moment, bending moment and combined twisting and bending moments, ASME code for Shaft Design. Keys: Types of keys, splines, Selection of square & flat keys, Strength of sunk key, Design of couplings- muff and rigid flange couplings
Unit 6 Gears and Bearings
Gears: Introduction, Classifications, Selection of gear, law of gearing, Terminology, manufacturing, interference, backlash, Force analysis, Design the cross-section of arm, hunting tooth, beam strength for Gear tooth: Lewis Equation, Wear strength of gear tooth. Bearings: Classifications, Petroff’s Equation, Plain journal bearing, Hydrodynamic lubrication, Properties and materials, Lubricants and lubrication, Hydrodynamic journal bearing, Selection of Rolling Contact bearings, Stribeck’s Equation, Dynamic Load carrying Capacity.

MED406

Mech. Props. & Rltd. Phenomena

3.00

Undergraduate

Mechanical Properties and Related Phenomena

MED409

Mech.of Composite Structures

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to composite materials, advantages and applications of composite materials, Macromechanics of lamina and laminate, Classical Lamination Plate theory (CLPT), First Order Shear Deformation Theory (FSDT), Micromechanics of lamina, Bending, buckling and vibration of laminated plates, Inter-laminar stresses, Delamination models, Composite tailoring, Introduction to design of composite structures and nano composites. Introduction to nonlinear analysis of composite structures, Geometric nonlinear analysis of plates.

CHD222

Mechanical Operations

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD227

Mechanical Operations

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

MED320

Mechanical Vibrations

3.00

Undergraduate

Mechanical Vibrations

MED343

Mechanical Vibrations

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED415

Mechanical Vibrations

3.00

Undergraduate

(A high level overview of the aims of the course, student activities, nature of assessment.)
This course aims to introduce the concept of dynamics. Single and multi degree freedom of problems are introduced. Problems pertaining to resonance, vibration isolation, and vibration absorption are discussed. Fundamentals of modal analysis is introduced as well. Using this knowledge, students are expected to apply the same to present day problems such as vibration based energy harvesting. Students are evaluated based on projects, quizzes, assignments and end semester exams.

MED211

Mechanics of Fluids

4.00

Undergraduate

1. Introduction: Definition of Fluid and continuum, Physical properties, Newtonian and non-Newtonian fluids, and concept of capillarity
2. Fluid Statics: Fundamental equation of fluid statics, manometers, pressure on plane and curved surfaces, center of pressure, buoyancy, stability of immersed and floating bodies, metacentre & metacentric height.
3. Kinematics of Fluid flow: Lagrangian and Eulerian methods for flow field description, one, two and three dimensional flows, steady and unsteady flows, uniform and non-uniform flows, material derivative and acceleration, streamlines, path lines and steak lines, translation, rotation and rate of deformation of fluid element, vorticity and circulation, concept of steam function and velocity potential.
4. Dynamics of Fluid Flow: System, concept of conservation of mass-continuity equation, differential and integral forms of continuity equation, Reynold’s transport theorem, conservation of momentum, analysis of control volume systems- inertial and non-inertial control volumes, Euler’s equation of motion,
Bernoulli’s equation and its applications to vortex flow and measurement of flow through pipes, Pitot tube, orifice meter, venturi meter, flow through orifices and mouthpieces.
5. Dimensional Analysis and Hydraulic Similitude: Dimensional analysis, Buckingham’s Pi theorem, important dimensionless numbers and their significance, geometric, kinematics and dynamic similarity, model studies.
6. Viscous flows: Viscosity laws, Navier-stokes equation, exact solution of Navier-stokes equation- parallel flow in a straight channel, Couette’s flow, Hagen Poiseuille flow, flow through concentric cylinders, low Reynolds number flow, viscous flow through pipes, Darcy’s friction factor, losses in pipes due to sudden enlargement and contraction, exit and entry losses, losses due to bends and fittings, flow through pipes arranged in parallel and series.

CED432

Mechanics of Geomaterials

3.00

Undergraduate

Objective:
This course primarily introduces complex mechanical behavior of Geomaterials, constitutive modeling of Geomaterials and numerical implementation of constitutive models in boundary value problems of geotechnical engineering.
Learning Outcomes: Upon successful completion of the course, student should be able to
• understand the underlying principle of continuum mechanics and its applications for Geomaterials
•understand the fundamentals of plasticity theories in Geomechanics
•write a numerical code to predict stress – strain response of a Geomaterials
•incorporate constitutive models of Geomaterials in finite element analysis of Geotechnical problems
Course Content:
Module 1: Continuum Theory and Essential Mathematics – The continuum concept, Scalars, Vectors, and Cartesian Tensors, Tensor algebra in symbolic notation – summation convention, Indicial notation, Transformation of Cartesian tensors, Principal values and principle directions of symmetric second order tensors, Tensor fields, Tensor Calculus, Integral theorems of Gauss and Stokes
Module 2: Stress Principles – Body and surface forces, Cauchy stress principle, The stress tensor, Force and moment equilibrium, Stress tensor symmetry, Stress transformation laws, Principal stresses, Principle stress directions, Plane stress, Stress Invariants, Deviator and Spherical stress states, Octahedral shear stress
Module 3: Kinematics of Deformation – Particles, Configurations, Deformation, and Motion, Material and Spatial Coordinates, Lagrangian and Eulerian Descriptions, The Displacement Field, The material derivative, Deformation gradients, Finite strain tensors, Infinitesimal deformation theory, Stretch Tensor, Rotation Tensor, Velocity Gradient, Rate of Deformation, Material derivative of line elements, areas and volumes
Module 4: Mechanical Behavior of Geomaterials – Basic mechanical characteristics in monotonic tests under drained conditions, Influence of confining pressure, Influence of Lode’s angle and phenomenon of strain localization, Undrained response of Geomaterials, Pore pressure evolution, liquefaction, Basic mechanical characteristics in cyclic tests, hysteresis and liquefaction
Module 5: Constitutive Modeling of Geomaterials – Basic concepts of the theory of plasticity, Elastic – perfectly plastic formulation, Isotropic strain hardening formulations, combined isotropic – kinematic hardening rules, Numerical integration of constitutive relations
Recommended Books:
[1] Mase and Mase, Continuum Mechanics for Engineers, CRC Press
[2] Mitchell and Soga, Fundamentals of Soil Behavior, Wiely
[3] Lambe and Whitman, Soil Mechanics, Wiely
[4] S, Pietruszczak, Fundamental of Plasticity in Geomechanics, CRC Press Assessment Scheme:
[1] Assignment: 20 %
[2] Project: 20%
[3] Mid Semester Exam: 30 %
[4] Final Exam: 30 %

CED637

Mechanics of Geomaterials

3.00

Graduate

Mechanics of Geomaterials

MED203

Mechanics of Solids

4.00

Undergraduate

UNIT-I Introduction: Concept of stress and strain, Hooke’s law, stress at a point, stresses and strains in bars subjected to axial loading. Elongation of Circular bar of uniformly varying cross section, Superposition theorem, Elongation of trapezoidal plate of constant thickness, Elastic Constants: Young’s modulus, Poisson ratio, modulus of rigidity, bulk modulus, Relationship between elastic constants, volumetric strain. Compound Stress: Stress on inclined plane, Principal stresses and principal planes, Mohr’s circle of stress.
UNIT-II Shear Force & Bending Moment: Beam & its type, type of loading, shear force & bending moment. SFD & BMD diagram for cantilever, simply supported beam for different types of loading, point load, uniformly distributed load, varying distributed load. Bending and Shear Stress in a Beam: Theory of Simple Bending, Bending Equation & its practical applications , section modulus, composite beams, beam of uniform strength, eccentric loading, middle third rule, middle quarter rule, shear stress in beam, rectangular, circular, I section.
UNIT-III Deflection of Beams: Differential equation of Flexure, Relationship between shear force, bending moment & deflection, double integration method, Macaulay’s method. Torsion of Shaft: Theory of torsion, polar modulus, power transmitted by shaft, torsional rigidity, shaft in series, shaft in parallel, tapered shaft
UNIT-IV Cylinders: Thin cylinders, stresses & strains in cylinders, Thick cylinders, Lame’s theory, compound cylinder, stresses & strain. Column: Classifications of column, nature of failure, Euler’s column theory, Column with both ends hinged, one end fixed and other free, both end fixed, one fixed and other hinged, effective lengths of columns.

MED526

Mechatronic Systems Design

3.00

Graduate

Mechatronic Systems Design

MED408

Mechatronics

3.00

Undergraduate

Mechatronics

MED412

Mechatronics & Control System

4.00

Undergraduate

(A high level overview of the aims of the course, student activities, nature of assessment.)
Mechatronics is a course with strong practical and theoretical components. The course is being offered as a project based learning experience, which mostly contributes to the practical component, while the lectures aim to impart the basics necessary to complete the projects as well as to develop abstract thinking skills pertaining to automation. Components of assessment are Mid-term and End-term exams, Project, Lab record and Surprise quizes.
11. Course Aims
(Specific details of what the course intends to achieve in terms of student knowledge and ability. Items should begin with phrases such as “To provide students with …”, “To enable students to …”, “To develop students’ skills in …” and so on.)

EED613

Memory Design and Testing

4.00

Graduate

Memory Design and Testing

EED369

MEMS Technology and Devices

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD604

Microfluidics

4.00

Graduate

Microfluidics

CHD614

Microfluidics

3.00

Graduate

Microfluidics

CHD615

Microfluidics and Applications

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

EED303

Microproc. & Microcontrollers

4.00

Undergraduate

Evolution of Digital Design Methodology through SSI, MSI, LSI and VLSI technologies; Emergence of Programmable Digital Systems based on Standard Hardware; Microprocessor as the Basic Building Block for Digital design; Essential Ingredients of a Microprocessor; Datapath Design; Control Unit design; Microprogramming; Pipelining; Memory Organization – Cache and Virtual Memory; Input/Output Organization; Interrupts and DMA; Architecture and Programming of the 8051 Microcontroller.
Experiments will include Microprocessor building blocks – both in actual hardware and in verilog simulation; 8051 trainer kits and simulators along with basic hands-on training of MPU/MCU, programming and their use in real world problems.

EED756

Microsys. & Microfabrications

4.00

Graduate

Microsystems and Microfabrications

EED354

Microwave Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction of Microwaves and their applications. Waveguides: Rectangular Waveguides, Solution of Wave equation in TE and TM modes. Power transmission and Power losses. Excitation of modes in Rectangular waveguides, circular waveguides: Basic idea of TE and TM modes, field patterns, TEM mode of propagation. Waveguide Components: Scattering matrix representation of networks, Rectangular cavity and circular cavity resonators. Waveguide Tees, Magic Tees. Hybrid rings. Waveguide corners, Bends and twists, Directional couplers, Circulators and isolators, Windows, Irises, tuning screws. Measurement: frequency, Wave length, VSWR, Impedance, power. Microwave Tubes: Klystron, Reflex Klystron, Magnetron, TWT, BWO: Their schematic, Principle of operation, performance characteristics and application. Semiconductor Devices: Construction, Operation and Practical applications of PIN diode, varactor and Tunnel diode, Gunn diode, IMPATT, TRAPTT diodes, Maser MIC: Introduction to microstrip lines, Parallel Striplines, Coplanar striplines, Shielded striplines, Slot lines, Transitions, Bends and Discontinuities.

CHD417

Minor Project

9.00

Undergraduate

Minor Project

EED612

Mixed Signal Design & Testing

4.00

Graduate

Mixed Signal Design and Testing

EED358

Mobile & Wireless Comm.

3.00

Undergraduate

• Evolution of mobile communication systems. 1G, 2G, 2.5G & 3G systems. IMT2000, FDD, TDD, FDMA, TDMA, CDMA, SDMA.
• Introduction, Frequency reuse, Channel assignment strategies, Handoff strategies, Interference and system capacity, Improving coverage & capacity in cellular system
• GSM: GSM standards and architecture, GSM Radio aspects, typical call flow sequences in GSM, security aspects. GPRS, UMTS.
• CDMA standards: Spread spectrum, direct sequence and frequency hop spread spectrum, IS-95 CDMA architecture, forward link and reverse link.
• Infrastructure based and adhoc networks, IEEE 802.11, IEEE 802.11a, IEEE 802.11b. Bluetooth.

CHD382

Mod. & Sim. of Chem. Engg. Sys

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Process Modeling and Simulation • Industrial usages of Modeling and Simulation • Fundamental Laws Conservation of Mass (Continuity Equation)
Conservation of Momentum (Equation of Motion) Conservation of Energy Transport Equations Equations of State (EOS) Equilibrium Relationships Chemical Kinetics
Mathematical Modeling of Chemical Engineering Systems • Batch Reactors • CSTRs (single and series combinations) • Multi-component Flash Drum • Batch Distillation • Ideal Binary Distillation Column • Other equipments
Computer Simulations • Introduction to Simulation Techniques • Numerical Methods Iterative Convergence Methods o Interval Halving o Newton-Raphson o Muller Method, etc. Numerical Integration of ODEs
Simulation of Models Developed for Chemical Engineering Systems • Three CSTRs in series • Gravity Flow Tanks • Batch and Continuous Reactors • Distillation Columns (Binary and Multicomponent)

MED520

Modeling and Simulation

3.00

Graduate

Modeling and Simulation

CHD384

Modelling and Simulation of Chemical Engineering Systems

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

EED360

Modern Control

3.00

Undergraduate

Modern Control

MED360

Modern Control

3.00

Undergraduate

Modern Control

MED501

Nanomtrls: Synth, Props.& App.

3.00

Graduate

Nanomaterials: Synthesis, Properties and Applications

CED634

Nanotechnology for Environmental Remediation

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CED410

Natural Hazards and Disasters

3.00

Undergraduate

Natural Hazards and Disasters
For more details click here

CED641

Natural Hazards and Disasters

4.00

Graduate

For details click here

CSD350

Natural Language Processing

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CSD309

Network Security

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED311

Non-Cnvntl. Energy Resources

3.00

Undergraduate

Non-Conventional Energy Resources

MED524

Nonlinear FEM

3.00

Graduate

Nonlinear FEM

CED643

Numerical Methods

4.00

Graduate

Numerical Methods

CHD262

Numerical Methods

3.00

Undergraduate

Estimation, round-off and truncation error calculations. Solving non-linear algebraic equations with the help of root finding methods like Bisection Method, Newton-Raphson Method etc. Solution of linear algebraic equations via Gauss elimination, LU decomposition, matrix inversion, Gauss-Seidel method etc. Regression and Interpolation. Numerical Integration and differentiation. Solution of ordinary differential equations encountered in initial/ boundary value problems via implicit and explicit methods. Solution of partial differential equations by numerical methods. Chemical engineering problems where the above mentioned numerical schemes are involved will be illustrated in details.

CHD206

Numerical Methods Chem. Engg.

3.00

Undergraduate

Numerical Methods In Chemical Engineering

CSD204

Operating Systems

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisites: CSD206, CSD207*
Fundamental functions and basic structure of operating Systems, process concept, process and CPU scheduling, and interprocess communication. Multithreading, process synchronization, deadlock management, main memory and virtual memory, mass storage structures, File Systems, I/O Systems.

MED504

Operations Planning & Control

3.00

Graduate

Operations Planning and Control

MED309

Operations Research

3.00

Undergraduate

a. Introduction to OR b. Linear programming (Algebraic method, graphical method, simplex method, Duality), c. Assignment problem d. Transportation problem e. Queuing theory, f. PERT/CPM

MED407

Operations Research

3.00

Undergraduate

Operations Research

EED659

Optical Communication System

4.00

Graduate

Optical Communication System

EED376

Optical Fiber Communication

4.00

Undergraduate

Course Summary
Basics of optical fiber communication system including signal propagation through optical fibers, fiber impairments, components, devices and optical fiber communication system design.
Course Aims
The proposed course aims to expose the students to the basics of optical fiber communication system including signal propagation through optical fibers, fiber impairments, components, devices and optical fiber communication system design.
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
1. Be familiar with Optical Fiber Communication System and its parameters including single and multimode fibers, fiber couplers, connectors etc..
2. Demonstrate basic fiber handling skills, including cleaving and splicing.
3. Understand and measure properties of optical sources, detectors and receivers.
4. Design, construct and test a basic optical fiber communication link/system.
5. Write a good technical report and clear and informative presentation.
13. Curriculum Content
Syllabus
Module 1:
Overview of optical communication, other forms of communication systems, Introduction to vector nature of light, Propagation of light, Ray model and wave model. Optical fiber: Types, Structure and wave guiding fundamentals, Optical fiber modes and analysis, Step and Graded Index Fibers.
Module 2:
Signal degradation in Optical fiber due to dispersion and attenuation
Module 3:
Optical Sources: Basic light emission mechanism in semiconductors, LED and Lasers, Optical Detectors: Basic light absorption concepts in semiconductors, photodiodes, p-i-n detectors, detector responsivity, noise, Optical Receivers.
Module 4:
(a) Optical Power Launching and Coupling: Lensing Scheme for coupling improvement, Fiber-to-Fiber Joints, Splicing Techniques, Optical fiber connectors.
Optical modulation & Receiver Operation: Analog & Digital modulation, Fundamental receiver operation and performance calculation, Preamplifier design, Analog receivers, heterodyne receiver. Transmission link analysis, Point to point links, Introduction to coherent optical communication & applications of optical fibers.
(b) Optical fiber system fundamentals: BER measurements, quantum limit, loss and dispersion limits. Optical Switches – coupled mode analysis of directional couplers and electro-optic switches.
Module 5:
Basics of Optical amplifiers, nonlinear effects in optical fiber links, Optical amplifiers and soliton based Communication.
Teaching and Learning Strategy
a) Lectures will incorporate brief hand-outs, quizzes along with white board / black board and multimedia teaching methods. Additionally, students will be motivated for working in groups on problems related to the course.
b) Laboratories will be used for demonstration of different optical fiber communication components and their working and troubleshooting.
c) Blackboard will be used to share e-books and other class material, and to enable online discussions.
Teaching and Learning Strategy Class Hours Out-of-Class Hours
Lectures 42- hours 80- hours
Laboratories 20- hours 20- hours
PART C: ASSSESSMENT.
Assessment Strategy
Formative Assessment:
a) Assignments 10%
b) Quizzes 05%
c) Mini project / Lab 25%
d) Midterm Exam 25%
Summary Assessment
a) Final Exam and/or project 35%
16. Mapping of Learning Outcomes to Assessment Strategy
Assessment Scheme
Type of Assessment Description Percentage
Lab / Projects 25%
Assignments
Quizzes 10%
05%
Midterm Exam 25%
F Final Exam 35%
Total 100%
Bibliography
Books / References-
• G. Keiser, Optical Fiber Communications, TMH.
• A. Ghatak & K. Thygarajan, Introduction to Fiber Optics, Cambridge.
• J. Gowar, Optical Communication Systems, PHI.
• J.M. Senior, Optical Fibre Communications: Principles & Practice, PHI

CSD703

Optical Networks

3.00

Graduate

Optical Networks

EED663

Optical Networks

4.00

Graduate

Optical Networks

EED809

Organic Electronics

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CED403

Pavement Design

3.00

Undergraduate

Pavement Types, Wheel Loads, Design Factors, Vehicle and Traffic Considerations, Climate, and Environment. 2. Properties of pavement component materials and material characterization, Stresses in Flexible Pavements. Stresses in Rigid Pavements, Philosophy of design of flexible and rigid pavements, Design of flexible and rigid pavements using different methods, Design of overlays and drainage system, Pavement failure and maintenance

CSD339

Performance Modelling Of CCN

3.00

Undergraduate

The course will enable the students to appreciate the power of analytical models in the analysis of performance of computer communication networks.
11. Course Aims
The emphasis will be to analyze the performance of network queues under Markovian framework when inter arrival time of network packets shows exponential distribution. Further, the limitation of Markovian assumption will be underlined when the traffic characteristics are governed by heavy tail distribution.

CED654

Photogrammetry and GPS

4.00

Graduate

Aerial photographs and photography is essential component. This course introduces students to its basics such as its history, importance, using aerial photographs for measurements of various structures on earth’s surface. Global Positioning System (GPS), methods of capturing data using GPS, determining and increasing accuracy of GPS data.

EED371

Photovoltaic Power Generation

3.00

Undergraduate

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Introduction of Solar Cell: Renewable energy sources, Current status of PV power
generation in India, Advantages and challenges of solar energy, Solar cell technology,P-
N junction diode, Introduction to P-N junction in equilibrium and non-equilibrium
conditions, P-N junction under illumination: solar cell, Generation of a photo voltage,
Photo generated current, Current-voltage (I-V) equation of solar cell, I-V characteristics
of solar cell.
2. Design of PV Cell, Module and Array: Short circuit current, Open circuit voltage, Fill
factor, Efficiency, modelling of a PV cell, Effect of series and shunt resistances on
efficiency, Effect of solar radiation and temperature on efficiency, modelling of a PV
module and array
3. Solar Radiation: Extra-terrestrial solar radiation, Solar spectrum at the Earth’s surface,
Declination angle, Apparent motion of the sun and solar altitude, Angle of sunrays on
solar collector, Sun tracking, Estimation of solar radiation empirically.
4. Identification of Solar PV Module: PV parameters estimation of a single diode model
(SDM) and double diode model (DDM) PV module, Conversion of PV module
parameters to array parameters,Temperature and solar irradiation dependence PV
parameters, Study of I-V and power-voltage (P-V) characteristics of a PV array under
different environmental conditions using Matlab simulation.
5. Maximum Power Point Tracking (MPPT) Methods of a PV Source: Fractional short-
circuit current (FSCI) technique, Fractional open circuit voltage (FOCV) technique, Hill
Climbing/ Perturb & Observed (PO), Incremental conductance, One cycle control (OCC)
technique, Differention technique, Feedback voltage and current technique, Load
current/Load voltage maximization technique, Fuzzy logic based MPPT technique,
Artificial neural network based MPPT technique, Particle swarm optimization based
MPPT technique, Gauss-Newton, Steepest-Decent, Levenberg-Marquardt
6. Partial Shading of a PV Array: Shading effect of a PV array, Mismatch loss, Different
types of PV configuration to reduce mismatch loss, Effect of bypass diode in a PV array
under shading conditions, Extraction of maximum power from a PV array under partial
shading conditions
7. Power Electronics Application in PV System: DC to DC converters, Control of DC to
DC converter, Input side reflected impedance of DC to DC converters, DC to AC
converter (Inverter)
8. PV System with Storage: Cells and batteries, Lead acid cell, Nickel cadmium storage
cell, Nickel metal hydride (NiMH) Cells, Lithium cells, Stand-alone PV system, Grid
integrated PV system
XII. RECOMMENDED BOOK(S):
1. Solar Photovoltaics: Fundamentals, Technologies and Applications by Chetan Singh
Solanki, PHI learning publication.
2. Solar Energy Fundamentals and Applications by Garg & Prakash, H. P. Garg, Tata
McGraw-Hill Education.
3. Photovoltaic Systems: Analysis and Design by A. K. Mukerjee and Nivedita Thakur, PHI
learning publication.
4. Wind and Solar Power Systems: Design, Analysis, and Operation by Mukund R. Patel,
Taylor & Francis.
XIII. ASSESSMENT SCHEME:
Quiz 1: 5 marks
Quiz 2: 5 marks
Mid Sem: 30 marks
End term Exam: 40 marks
Project Assignment: 20 marks
Total: 100

CED638

Physico-chemical Processes in

4.00

Graduate

Physico-chemical Processes in Environmental Engineering

CED433

Physico-chemical Processes....

3.00

Undergraduate

OBJECTIVE: The objective of this course is to provide a basic understanding of different Physico-chemical process relevant to Environmental Engineering. This course provides an overview of various unit operations and unit process for removal of organics pollutants, emerging contaminant and nutrients found in water and wastewater.
LEARNING OUTCOMES:
• The candidate at the end of the course will have a basic understanding of source of different pollutant in surface and sub-surface waters and wastewater and its treatment using Physico-chemical process.
• Understand the conventional and advanced treatment process and its designing and modification to enhance its efficiency.
• The candidate can use various unit operation and Physico-chemical process for treatment of emerging contaminant found in our environment.
COURSE CONTENT:
Physical and chemical quality of surface and sub-surface waters and wastewater, theory and design of physicochemical unit operations, screening, grit chamber, equalization, sedimentation, floatation, coagulation, flocculation, filtration, disinfection, water softening, adsorption, ion exchange, aeration and gas transfer, membrane separation processes, reverse osmosis, electrodialysis, and desalination
RECOMMENDED BOOK(S):
Text Books
1. Howard S. Peavy, Donald R. Rowe, and George Tchobanoglous “Environmental Engineering”, McGraw-Hill Book Co.
2. Metcalf and Eddy Inc, Wastewater Engineering: Treatment and Reuse, TMH publication, 4 th Edition, 2003.
3. Kawamura, S., Integrated Design and Operation of Water Treatment Facilities, John Wiley & Sons, 2000, 2 nd Ed.
Reference Books
1. Benjamin, M.M. and Lawler, D.F. Water Quality Engineering:Physical/chemical treatment
processes. John Wiley & Sons, Inc.2013
2. Ahluwalia, P. and Nema, A.K. Water and wastewater systems: Source, treatment,
conveyance and disposal.S.K. Kataria & Sons.1st edition.2011. Vigneswaran, S. and
3. Visvanathan, C., Water Treatment Processes: Simple Options, CRC Press, 1995.
ASSESSMENT SCHEME: Sl No Particulars Marks (%) 1 Quiz-I 10 2 Mid-sem exam 30 3 Quiz-II 10 4 End-sem exam 40 5 Assignment & class performance 10 Total 100

CHD616

Polymer Science and Rheology of complex fluids

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

EED306

Power Electronics

4.00

Undergraduate

Theory (and related laboratory experiments) in the following broad topics
Power-Electronic Devices: Construction and characteristics of Power diode, Thyristor, TRIAC, MOSFET and IGBT.
Rectifiers (AC to DC converters): Study of single phase AC to DC controlled rectifier, three phase AC to DC controlled rectifier, application of AC to DC rectifiers in HVDC transmission and DC motor control.
Switched mode power supplies (DC to DC converters): Study of non-isolated buck, boost and buck-boost type DC to DC converters, Isolated DC to DC converters: forward converter and fly back converter.
Inverters (DC to AC converters): DC to single phase AC conversion, DC to three phase AC conversion, Different types of pole voltages, PWM Inverter, PWM techniques – Sine wave PWM (SPWM), hysteresis control based PWM, variable-voltage variable-frequency inverter application in AC motor drive.
AC to AC converters: phase angle control keeping frequency unchanged, AC chopper, cyclo-converter.

EED307

Power Engineering

4.00

Undergraduate

Objective:
The main objective of the course is to study the performance of a power system network under steady state and Transient conditions. This course introduces formation of Z bus and Y bus of a transmission line, power flow studies by various methods. It also deals with short circuit analysis and analysis of power system for steady state and transient stability.
UNIT –I Load flow Studies (Steady state Analysis)
Formation of Ybus for load flow studies, Necessity of Power Flow Studies – Data for
Power Flow Studies – Derivation of Static load flow equations – Load flow solutions using Gauss Seidel Method: Acceleration Factor, Load flow solution with and without PV buses, Algorithm and Flowchart. Numerical Load flow Solution for Simple Power Systems (Max.3Buses): Determination of Bus Voltages, Injected Active and Reactive Powers (Sample One Iteration only) and finding Line Flows/Losses for the given Bus Voltages. Newton Raphson Method in Rectangular and Polar Co-Ordinates Form: Load Flow Solution with or without PV Busses Derivation of Jacobian Elements, Algorithm and Flowchart. Decoupled and Fast Decoupled Methods. Comparison of Different Methods – DC load flow.
UNIT – II Short Circuit Analysis (Transient analysis)
Formation of ZBus: Partial network, Algorithm for the Modification of ZBus Matrix for addition element for the following cases: Addition of element from a new bus to reference, Addition of element from a new bus to an old bus, Addition of element between an old bus to reference and Addition of element between two old busses (Derivations and Numerical Problems).Modification of Z Bus for the changes in network (Problems)
Per Unit System of Representation. Per Unit equivalent reactance network of a three phase Power System, Numerical Problems. Symmetrical fault Analysis: Short Circuit
Current and MVA Calculations, Fault levels, Application of Series Reactors, Numerical Problems.
UNIT –III Short Circuit Analysis2 (Transient analysis)
Symmetrical Component Theory: Symmetrical Component Transformation, Positive,
Negative and Zero sequence components: Voltages, Currents and Impedances.
Sequence Networks: Positive, Negative and Zero sequence Networks, Numerical
Problems. Unsymmetrical Fault Analysis: LG, LL, LLG faults with and without fault impedance, numerical problems
UNIT –IV Power System Steady State Stability Analysis
Elementary concepts of Steady State, Dynamic and Transient Stabilities.
Description of: Steady State Stability Power Limit, Transfer Reactance, Synchronizing Power Coefficient, Power Angle Curve and Determination of Steady State Stability and Methods to improve steady state stability.
UNIT –V Power System Transient State Stability Analysis
Derivation of Swing Equation. Determination of Transient Stability by Equal Area
Criterion, Application of Equal Area Criterion, Critical Clearing Angle Calculation.
Solution of Swing Equation: Point by Point Method. Methods to improve Stability
Application of Auto Reclosing and Fast Operating Circuit Breakers

MED308

Power Plant Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Steam Power Cycles, Steam Turbines, Condensers And Feed Heaters, Diesel Engine Power Plant, Gas Turbine Power Plant & Nuclear Power Plant.

EED372

Power System Ops. and Control

3.00

Undergraduate

I. COURSE TITLE: Power System Operation and Control
II. COURSE CODE:
III. COURSE CREDITS (L:T:P): 3:0:0
IV. TOTAL CONTACT HOURS/ WEEK (L:T:P): 3:0:0
V. NO. OF BATCHES: One
VI. COURSE TYPE (MAJOR/UWE/CCC): Major Elective
VII. PREREQUISITE/S (IF ANY): EED307, EED352
VIII. COURSE COORDINATOR(S)/INSTRUCTOR(S): Dr. Himanshu Sekhar Sahu
IX. SCHOOL/ DEPARTMENT: Electrical Engineering
X. DISCIPLINES TO WHICH THE
COURSE MAY BE OF INTEREST: Electrical Engineering
XI. COURSE CONTENT:
1. Economic Operation of Power System: Fundamental of power flow solutions, Power factor correction, Distribution of load between units within a plant, Distribution of load between plants, The transmission-loss equation, An interpretation of transformation C, Classical economic dispatch with losses, Automatic generation control, Unit commitment, Solving the unit commitment problems.
2. Load Frequency Control and Control Area Concept: Automatic load-frequency control of single area systems: Speed-governing system, Hydraulic valve actuator, Turbine-generator response, Static performance of speed governor, Closing the ALFC loop, Concept of control area, ALFC of multi-control area systems (Pool operation): The two area systems, Modelling the Tie-Line, Block diagram representation of two area system, Dynamic response of two area system, Supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA).
3. Power System Stability Problems: Basic concepts and definitions, Rotor angle stability, Synchronous machine characteristics, Power versus angle relationship, Stability phenomena, Voltage stability and voltage collapse, Mid-term and long-term stability, Classification of stability.
4. Small Signal Stability: State space concepts, Basic linearization technique, Participation factors, Eigen properties of state matrix, Small signal stability of a single machine infinite bus system, Studies of parametric effect: Effect of loading, Effect of KA, Effect of type of load, Stability improvement by power system stabilizers. Design of power system stabilizers.
5. Transient Stability: Time domain simulations and direct stability analysis techniques (extended equal area criterion) Energy function methods: Physical and mathematical aspects of the problem, Lyapunov’s method, Modelling issues, Energy function formulation, Potential Energy Boundary Surface (PEBS): Energy function of a single machine infinite bus system, equal area criterion and the energy function, Multi-machine PEBS.
6. Sub Synchronous Oscillations: Turbine generator torsional characteristics, Shaft system model, Torsional natural frequencies and mode shapes, Torsional interaction with power system controls: interaction with generator excitation controls, interaction with speed governors, interaction with nearby DC converters, Sub Synchronous Resonance (SSR): Characteristics of series capacitor -compensated transmission systems, Self – excitation due to induction generator effect, Torsional interaction resulting in SSR, Analytical methods, Counter measures to SSR problems.
XII. RECOMMENDED BOOK(S):
1. Power System Analysis- By John. J. Grainger & W. D. Stevenson, Jr., TMH, 2003 Edition,
Fifteenth Reprint.
2. An Introduction to Electric Energy System Theory- By O. I. Elgerd, TMH, Second Edition.
3. Power System Stability and Control- By Prabha Kundur, Mc Graw Hill Education, 2016 Edition, Twentieth Reprient.
4. P. Sauer and M. Pai, “Power system dynamics and stability”, Prentice Hall, 1998
5. Power Generation Operation and Control-By A. J. Wood and B. F. Wollenberg, John Wiley and Sons, 1996. 6. 6. Power System Analysis Operation and Control- By A. Chakrabarti and S. Haldar, Third Edition, PHI Publications, 6th Reprint, 2010.
XIII. ASSESSMENT SCHEME:
Quiz 1: 5 marks
Quiz 2: 5 marks
Mid Sem: 40 marks
End term Exam: 50 marks
Total: 100

MED210

Principles of Industrial Engg.

2.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Industrial Engineering: History, Definition, product/process strategy, trend in IE, Scope of IE, Productivity, Efficiency and Effectiveness. Production Planning and Control: Functions, forecasting, sequencing, operations planning; Gantt chart, work order Aggregate Production Planning, Material Resource Planning Inventory Control: Scope, purchasing and storing, economic lot size; ABC Analysis. Work Study: Scope, work measurement and method study, standard data, ergonomics and its industrial applications.
S.No. Title Author 1 Modern Production / Operations Management E.S. Buffa, and R.K. Sarin, , John Wiley & Sons 2 Industrial Engineering and Management Ravi Shankar
3 Industrial Engineering and Management O.P. Khanna
4 Industrial Engineering and Management C.Natha Muhi Reddy
5 Specifications of Industrial Engineering and Management: A New Perspective
Philip E Hicks
6. Quantitative Models in Operations and SCM G. Srinivasan

CSD203

Principles of Prog. Languages

4.00

Undergraduate

Principles of Programming Languages

CHD313

Process Dynamics and Control

4.00

Undergraduate

Most industries operational today aim to automate their processes to the greatest extent. Automatic process control, if programmed and maintained carefully, eliminates the human errors that have led to tragic plant-wide accidents in the past. This introductory course covers basics of process control. The course begins with the introductory concepts, followed by the mathematical modelling. This knowledge base will be beneficial to understand the dynamic behaviour of chemical processes. A major focus will be on the design of feedback controllers, including their tuning and stability analysis. Later, discussions on several advanced control systems will introduce the class to actual systems employed in industries. The course ends with exposing the class with designing practical plant-wide control systems.

CHD320

Process Dynamics and Control

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD324

Process Dynamics and Control

4.00

Undergraduate

Process Dynamics and Control

CHD471

Process Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Concept of commissioning, Hierarchy of decisions, HAD separation system, Engineering economics: operating cost, total capital investment(TCI), fixed capital investment (FCI), working capital investment(WCI), TPC, Depreciation, Cash flow, Time value for money, Annuities, Measurement of profitability. Input information at design stage, application of hierarchy of decisions, Column sequencing, Heat exchanger network synthesis(HENS), Pinch Design Method, Tranship method, Application of mixed integer programming to solve design problem.

CHD474

Process Engineering Simulations in ASPEN

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD415

Process Equipment Design

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to various codes (ASTM, API.) used in chemical process industries and their application. Basic Engineering design approach and select ion of pressure vessel components such as Head, closure, flanges, gasket, nozzles etc, Design of process vessel support Mechanical design of process equipment such as pressure vessel, shell & tube Heat Exchanger, plate and packed tower, reactors. Material specification.

CHD361

Process Instrumentation

3.00

Undergraduate

Process Instrumentation

CHD473

Process Optimization

3.00

Undergraduate

Process Optimization

MED302

Prod. Tech. & Indl. Engg.

4.00

Undergraduate

Production Technology and Industrial Engineering

MED402

Production Planning & Control

3.00

Undergraduate

Production Planning and Control

CED415

Project

20.00

Undergraduate

Project

CSD430

Project

20.00

Undergraduate

Project

CHD740

Project ? Phase 2

12.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CED423

Project on Public Transportation System

1.50

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD730

Project- Phase 1

6.00

Graduate

Project- Phase 1

MED497

Project-1

6.00

Undergraduate

Project-1

MED498

Project-2

12.00

Undergraduate

Project-2

CED416

Project-I

9.00

Undergraduate

Project-I

CED418

Project-I

9.00

Undergraduate

Project-I

EED353

Protection And Switchgear

3.00

Undergraduate

Circuit breakers: Air circuit breakers, oil circuit breakers, vacuum circuit breakers, SF6 gas circuit breakers, transient rate of rise of recovery voltage, arc interruption theories, capacitor switching, inrush current of a transformer, Relays: Overcurrent protection, differential protection, protection of transformers, protection of generators, carrier aided protection of transmission lines, distance protection schemes; impedance relay, mho relay. Microprocessor based relays.

CED421

Public Transport Systems

2.00

Undergraduate

Urban public transportation modes, systems, and services, focusing on bus and rail. Technological characteristics and their impacts on capacity, service quality, and cost, Current practice and new methods for data collection and analysis, performance monitoring, route design, frequency determination, and vehicle and crew scheduling
For more details click here

CED646

PUBLIC TRANSPORT SYSTEMS

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

EED375

Python & Perl for Automation

3.00

Undergraduate

Course Summary
This industry-oriented course is designed to cover the scripting languages Python and Perl for automation and data science applications. Students will learn to analyse data along with data visualization techniques using Python. Using Perl scripting language, students will learn to prepare and integrate reports from various sources such as different text files. This course will also cover web programming, web automation, and GUI programming using Perl Scripting language. Students will undertake various hands-on projects.
Course Aims
1. To provide students with an understanding of the nature and practice of modern mathematics.
2. To provide students with a working knowledge of Python and PERL scripting language.
3. To develop students’ skills in programming efficiently.
4. To develop students’ skills in carrying out the industry standard projects
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
a) Use the language and notation of scripting to carry out the automation
b) Understand and explain the fundamental concepts of the foundations of Python and Perl their role in data science and automation.
c) Demonstrate ability to think, analysing, and creating proofs, examples.
Curriculum Content
Syllabus
Python
Python Programming concepts: Conditional Statement, Looping, Control Statement String Manipulation, Lists, Tuple, Dictionaries, Functions, Modules
Data Processing: Importing Datasets, Cleaning the Data, Data frame manipulation, Summarizing the Data, Building machine learning Regression models, Building data pipelines.
Data Analysis libraries: Pandas, Numpy and Scipy libraries to work with a sample dataset. Scikit-learn for machine learning algorithms.
Data Visulization: Matplotlib,
Working on mini projects
Perl
Perl Programming Concepts: writing scripts that create and change scalar variables, control structures to branch or loop, arthimetic operators, assignment operators, logical operators, conditional operator, range operator, Create and change array variables, Create and change hash variables
Data Processing: Generate random number, formatting data
File Handling: Read files supplied on the command line, and search the files for specific text patterns, execute regular expression tests, and recognize backwards referencing.
Working on mini projects
Teaching and Learning Strategy
a) Lectures will incorporate break-outs for working in groups on problems
b) Laboratories will be used for problem-solving and resolving student issues.
c) Blackboard will be used to share e-books and other class material, and to enable online discussions.
Teaching and Learning Strategy Class Hours Out-of-Class Hours
Lectures 30 hours 30 hours
Laboratories 28 hours 10 hours
PART C: ASSSESSMENT.
Assessment Strategy
Formative Assessment:
a) Assignments
b) Quizzes
c) Mini project
d) Midterm Exam
Summary Assessment
a) Final Exam and project
16. Mapping of Learning Outcomes to Assessment Strategy
Assessment Scheme
Type of Assessment Description Percentage
Projects Explain the fundamental concepts of foundations of mathematics and their role
Use set theory and logic to communicate mathematics
Analyse and create proofs, examples and counter-examples 20%
5%
5%
Quizzes Use set theory and logic to communicate mathematics 15%
Midterm Exam Use set theory and logic to communicate mathematics
Analyse and create proofs, examples and counter-examples 5%
15%
F Final Exam Explain the fundamental concepts of foundations of mathematics and their role
Use set theory and logic to communicate mathematics
Analyse and create proofs, examples and counter-examples 10%
5%
20%
Total 100%
17. Bibliography
Books:
1. Programming Python: Powerful Object-Oriented Programming 4th Edition, by Mark Lutz, Publisher: O'Reilly Media
2. Advanced Perl Programming, by Sriram Srinivasan, Publisher: O'Reilly Media
Online Courses:
Not Applicable

EED374

Radar Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Course Summary
This course covers in depth knowledge of detection of radar signals, tracking methods and functioning of different types of radar systems.
Course Aims
Providing knowledge of different types of radar.
Knowledge of radar signal detection techniques
Knowledge of radar uses for different applications
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
a) Understand of concept of Basic Radar
b) Learn the radar Tracking methods
c) Radar signal detection in presence of noise and clutters
Curriculum Content
Radar and Radar Equation: Introduction, Radar block diagram and operation, frequencies, applications, types of displays, derivation of radar equation, minimum detectable signal, probability of false alarm and threshold detection, radar cross-section, system losses, propagation characteristics over land and sea.
CW Radar – Doppler Effect, CW Radar, applications, FM – CW radar, altimeter, Multiple Frequency Radar. Pulse Radar – MTI, Delay Line Canceller, Multiple Frequencies, Range-gated Doppler Filters, Non-coherent MTI, Pulse Doppler Radar,
Tracking Radar- Sequential lobing, conical scanning, monopulse, phase comparison monopulse, tracking in range, comparison of trackers.
Detection & Estimation – Introduction, Matched Filter, Detection Criteria, Detector characteristics. Electronic countermeasure.
Phased Arrays – Basic concepts, feeds, phase shifters, frequency scan arrays, multiple beams, applications, advantages and limitations. Navigational Aids: Direction Finder, VOR, ILS and Loran
Teaching and Learning Strategy
a) Lectures will incorporate break-outs for working in groups on problems
b) Blackboard will be used to share class material, and to enable online discussions.
Teaching and Learning Strategy Description of Work Class Hours Out-of-Class Hours
Lecturers Class room teaching 40 hours 80 hours
ASSSESSMENT.
Assessment Strategy
Formative Assessment:
a) Assignments
b) Quizzes
c) Midterm Exam
Summary Assessment
a) Final Exam
Mapping of Learning Outcomes to Assessment Strategy
Assessment Scheme
Type of Assessment Details Percentage
Quizzes Based on the previous and current lecture 20
Assignments Covers topic discussed in last 5 lectures 10
Mid term Standard and design based problem 30
End Term Standard and design based problem 40
Total 100%
Bibliography
1. M.I. Skolnik, Introduction Radar Systems, 2nd Edn,Mc Graw Hill Book Co.,1981
2. F.E. Terman, Radio Engineering, Mc Graw Hill Book Co. (For Chapter 7 Only), 4th Edn. 1955
3. Simon Kingsley And Shaun Quegan, Understanding Radar Systems, Mcgraw Hill Book Co., 1993.
4. Nathanson, F E, “ Radar Design Principles” Scitech Publishing.
5. Hovanessian, S.A., "Radar System Design And Analysis", Artech House
6. D.K.Barton, Modern Radar Systems Analysis, Artech House, 1988.
7. B,Edde, Radar: Principles, Technology, Applications, Prentice Hall, 1993

EED309

Recent Trends In Elctricl Eng

2.00

Undergraduate

Recent Trends In Electrical Engineering

EWE102

Recent Trends in Materials ...

2.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED305

Refrgtn. & Air Conditioning

4.00

Undergraduate

VAPOUR COMPRESSION REFRIGERATION SYSTEMS, VAPOUR ABSORPTION REFRIGERATION SYSTEMS, COMPRESSORS, CONDENSERS, EVAPORATORS, EXPANSION DEVICES, REFRIGERANTS, HEAT PUMP, PSYCHROMETRY, PSYCHROMETRY PROCESSES, PSYCHROMETRY OF AIR CONDITIONING SYSTEMS, EVAPORATIVE, WINTER AND ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONING SYSTEMS

CED310

Remote Sensing and GIS

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to Remote Sensing
• Definition of Remote Sensing, History and scope of remote sensing, Electromagnetic Radiation (EMR) and atmospheric windows, Types of remote sensing.
• Thermal Emission of Radiation, Black body radiation, Radiation Principles: Plank’s Law, Stephen Boltezman law, Wien’s displacement law, Kirchoffs Law, Spectral signatures, Reflectance characteristics of Earths cover types.
Satellite platforms, sensors and resolutions
• Platforms: Airborne and Space borne, Sensors: Passive and Active, resolutions across track and along the track scanning, Optical sensors, Thermal scanners, and Microwave radar. Aerial Photography
• Satellite missions and image characteristics: Landsat series SPOT series, IRS satellite series, NOAA and MODIS series, etc.
• Image resolution: Spatial (IFOV), Spectral, Radiometric and Temporal, Image Preprocessing: radiometric, atmospheric and geometric corrections.
Application Studies
• Applications of Remote sensing in Environmental monitoring and assessment
• Applications of Remote sensing in Disaster Management
• Land use/ Land Cover Analysis
Concepts on GIS
• Definition, Basics of GIS and History, Geographic objects: point, line, area and their computer representation, Applications of GIS in various sectors.
• GIS Database (types, structures) and data Model, Geographic information and spatial data types (Map, Attributes, Image data).
Data formats and Models
• Raster data formats, vector data formats, advantages and disadvantages of raster and vector data formats.
Data acquisition and analysis
• Data acquisition (Inputs from RS imagery, GPS), Data entry & preparations (input, editing and attributing). Map scanning and digitizing, data conversion, linking of spatial and non-spatial data.
• Data manipulation and Spatial Data Analysis (Vector/Raster Geoprocessing)- Buffering, Viewshed Analysis, Raster/Vector Overlay Analysis, Map Algebra
Introduction to GIS software and Case studies
• Issues in spatial data quality, introduction to metadata and its importance.
• GIS Software, Introduction to Open Source GIS

CED412

Repair Methods of Structures

3.00

Undergraduate

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Causes of concrete deterioration
Chemical (CO2, acids, salts), Atmospheric (temperature, rain, freezing/thawing, etc.), Moisture (external/internal), Fire, Faulty Design, materials and/or Construction
2. Mechanisms of concrete deterioration
Corrosion of embedded reinforcement due to carbonation and chloride ingress, freeze-Thaw deterioration, chemical attack (acids, salts and sulfate attack), alkali-aggregate reaction, biodegradation
3. Types of concrete structure damage and defects
Construction defects, external and internal cracking, surface scaling, spalling, corrosion-related damage, Mold and moisture damage, Condition survey of buildings, visual inspection of concrete structures, destructive and non-destructive testing, interpretation of test results (Statistical evaluation of test data), damage / condition rating and reporting
4. Approach to repair of concrete structures
Principles for repair and protection for damage of the concrete, Principles for protection against reinforcement corrosion
XII. RECOMMENDED BOOK(S):
Text Books
• Delatte, Norbert, (2009). Failure, Distress and Repair of Concrete Structures, Woodhead Publishing, ISBN: 9781845694081.
• Varghsee, P. C (2014) Maintenance Repair & Rehabilitation & Minor works of Buildings, PHI Learning Private Limited, ISBN-978-81-2034945.
• Grandt, A. F, (2014) Fundamental of structural Integrity, Willey, ISBN-978-81-265-4590
XIII. ASSESSMENT SCHEME:
The course outcome assessment and grading consist of three parts:
1. Field visit written report-25%
2. Course assignment-30%
3. Written exam
• Minor-15%
• Major-30%

CED891

Research Methodology

2.00

Graduate

Introduction to Research Methodology, Scientific Ethics (or norms and conventions), Sources of Information for Research Articles, Literature Review and Formulation of a Research Problem, Conducting Research in the Laboratory, Writing a Manuscript:
For Details click here

CSD891

Research Methodology

4.00

Graduate

Research Methodology

EED804

Research Methodology

4.00

Graduate

Research Methodology

MED518

Research Methodology

3.00

Graduate

Research Methodology

CED892

Research Methodology 2

2.00

Graduate

For details click here

CSD429

Research Methods in Computing

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD428*
Foundations of Research practices, state of the art, research problem formulation, theoretical and experimental research, paper reading and writing, use of tools and techniques in research.

CHD606

RESEARCH SEMINAR

3.00

Graduate

RESEARCH SEMINAR

MED525

Research Topics in Design Engi

3.00

Graduate

Research Topics in Design Engineering

EED658

RF and Microwave Engineering

4.00

Graduate

RF and Microwave Engineering

EED357

Satellite Communication

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to satellite systems & application: History, evolution of satellites, evolution of launch vehicles. Satellite orbits: Orbital parameters, earth’s azimuth & elevation angles. Satellite Sub systems: Mechanical subsystem, propulsion subsystem, thermal control subsystem, power supply sub system, Attitude & orbit control, Telemetry, tracking & command subsystem, Antenna subsystem, Payload. Communication Techniques: Type of the signals, Modulation techniques, multiplexing techniques, Multiple Access techniques- FDMA, SCPC, MCPC, TDMA, CDMA, SDMA. Satellite Link Design: Transmission equation, link design parameters, frequency considerations, propagation considerations, noise considerations, interferences, G/T ratio, Link budget, VSAT. Navigation satellites, Global Positioning System.

CSD330

Security Analytics

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CSD651

Self Study I

4.00

Graduate

Self Study I

EED655

SelfStudy

12.00

Graduate

SelfStudy

EED105

Semiconductor Devices

3.00

Undergraduate

Semiconductor Devices

EED351

Semiconductor Devices

3.00

Undergraduate

Semiconductor Devices

EED603

Semiconductor Devices

4.00

Graduate

Semiconductor Devices

CED699

Seminar

2.00

Graduate

For Details Click here

CED209

Seminar I

1.00

Undergraduate

Seminar I

CED212

Seminar I

0.00

Undergraduate

Seminar I

CED313

Seminar II

0.00

Undergraduate

Seminar II

EED201

Signals and Systems

4.00

Undergraduate

1. Classification and representation of signals and systems, Continuous time & Discrete time signals and systems, Impulse and Step response of a system, linear systems, linearity, time invariance, causality, signal properties -LTI systems, Convolution
2. Fourier series, Fourier transform and properties, relation between Fourier transform and Fourier series, Sampling and reconstruction, FFT, DIT FFT, DIF FFT Algorithm, Inverse DFT and Convolution using FFT
3. Laplace transforms- representation of signals using continuous time complex exponentials, relation of Laplace and Fourier transform, concept of ROC and transfer function- block diagram representation, Inverse Laplace transform, properties, analysis and characterization of LTI systems using Laplace transforms
4. Z transforms- representation of signals using discrete time complex exponentials-properties, inverse Z transforms, ROC, Analysis and characterization of LTI systems using Z transforms, block diagram, transfer functions
5. Introduction to random variable and random process, State space analysis, Introduction to Two port networks and parameters

CSD301

Software Engineering

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD201, CSD207*
This course aims at helping students build up an understanding of how to develop a software system from scratch by guiding them through the development process and giving them the fundamental principles of system development with object oriented technology using UML. The course will initiate students to the different software process models, project management, software requirements engineering process, systems analysis and design as a problem-solving activity, key elements of analysis and design, and the place of the analysis and design phases within the system development life cycle.

CSD428

Software Project Management

4.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD301
Key concepts in software project management, planning and its execution. Working knowledge of software project life cycle, create project plan, write business user requirements, estimate the project size, plan Agile sprints, set-up development environment by applying continuous integration and deployment tools, test software project quality, and apply skills to manage stakeholders.

CED414

Soil Dynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Wave propagation in elastic rods, in an elastic infinite medium, and in semi-elastic half space, wave generated by surface footing. Field and laboratory tests for evaluation of dynamic properties of soil under vertical vibration, coefficient of elastic uniform compression, coefficient of elastic uniform shear, damping ratio and shear modulus of soils. Liquefaction of soils, criterion and factor affecting liquefaction of soil, laboratory and field studies on liquefaction, liquefaction studies in oscillatory simple shear, evaluation of liquefaction potentials, liquefaction of clay.

CED302

Soil Mechanics

4.00

Undergraduate

This course is intended to provide an understanding of the nature of soil, fundamentals of mechanical behavior of soil, a concise and clear knowledge of the basic principles of soil mechanics, and awareness of the applications to geotechnical engineering problems. It provides the basic principles of the subject and illustrates how, why and with what limitations these principles can be applied in practice.
COURSE CONTENT: Soil formation and nature, Soil description and classification, Permeability and seepage, Compaction, Effective stress and pore pressure, Compressibility and consolidation, Shear Strength, Contact Pressure and stress distribution, Slope Stability.
For more details click here

MED403

Solar Energy

3.00

Undergraduate

Earth and Sun relationship; Solar collectors; Thermal energy storage; Solar refrigeration and desiccant; Solar power generator.

MED503

Solar Energy Systems

3.00

Graduate

Solar Energy Systems

EED801

Solid State Devices

3.00

Graduate

Solid State Devices

CCC708

Solid Waste Management

3.00

Undergraduate

Solid Waste Management

EED701

Special Topics in Communicatio

1.00

Graduate

Special Topics in Communication Engineering

EED377

SPECIAL TOPICS IN RF AND MICROWAVE ENGINEERING

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED212

Special Topics in Solid Mechanics

1.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED102

Statics and Dynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Fundamental Principles & Concepts: Newton’s laws, gravitation, force (external and internal, transmissibility), couple, moment (about point and about axis), Couple and Couple moment, resultant of concurrent and non-concurrent coplanar forces, static equilibrium, free body diagram, reactions. Problem formulation concept; 2-D statics, two and three force members
Analysis of Structures – I: Assumptions, rigid and non-rigid trusses; Simple truss (plane and space), analysis by method of joints. Analysis of simple truss by method of sections; Compound truss (statically determinate, rigid, and completely constrained). Beams: types of loading and supports; shear force, bending moment.
Virtual Work and Energy Method – I: Virtual displacements, principle of virtual work for particle and ideal system of rigid bodies, degrees of freedom and the solution of problems.
Center of Mass & Area Moments of Inertia: First moment of area and centroid, mass and center of mass, centroids of lines, areas, volumes, composite bodies. Area moments- and products- of inertia, radius of gyration, transfer of axes, composite areas. Rotation of axes. Mass Moment of Inertia: Second moment of mass, Mass moments- and products- of inertia, radius of gyration, transfer of axes, flat plates (relation between area- and mass- moments- and products- of inertia), composite bodies. Rotation of axes.
2
Friction: Coulomb dry friction laws, simple surface contact problems, friction angles, types of problems, wedges. Belt friction. Square-threaded screw (self-locking, screw jack).
Kinematics of Particle: Rectilinear motion; Plane curvilinear motion (rectangular, path, and polar coordinates). 3-D curvilinear motion; Relative and constrained motion.
Kinetics of Particle: Newton’s 2nd law (rectangular path, and polar coordinates). Work-kinetic energy, power, potential energy. Impulse-momentum (linear, angular).

MED110

Statics and Dynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Statics and Dynamics

MED319

Statistical Quality Control

3.00

Undergraduate

Concepts in Quality management, definition of Quality, TQM, Cost of quality, Quality engineering, ISO 9000, 7 Quality Tools and Six Sigma, Review of Probability and Statistics, Test of Hypothesis. Acceptance Sampling SPC (Statistical Process Control:- Control charts), Process Capability, Quality Function Deployment. Design of Experiments, ANOVA, Fractional, Full and Orthogonal Experiment, Regression model building, Taguchi methods for robust design Six Sigma sustainability; Case studies

CED402

Statistics in Structures

3.00

Undergraduate

Importance of statistics, Data generation for statistics, Random Sampling, Hypothesis testing and goodness of fit, Analysis of variance, Statistics in the context of Civil Engineering: Normal distribution, Characteristic strength, Factor of Safety, Design loads and ultimate capacity, Economic implications of confidence factor and design methodology.

CED201

Strength of Materials

4.00

Undergraduate

Stresses and Strains, Principal stress & principal strain, Transformation of plane strain, Mohr’s circle for plane strain, Constitutive Relationships, Beam statics, Beam bending & Shear, Torsion, Buckling
For detailed syllabus click here

CED204

Structural Analysis I

3.00

Undergraduate

Structure, load, response, Force response in statically determinate structures, Displacement response in statically determinate structures, Analysis of statically indeterminate structures
For more details click here

CED301

Structural Analysis II

3.00

Undergraduate

Course Objective:
1. Understand analysis of statically indeterminate structures and its application to one dimensional members
2. Understand different methods and their advantages to analyze the indeterminate structures
3. Understand matrix method of analysis and be able to develop computer programs to analyze two dimensional plane structures
4. Understand plastic analysis of structures and be able to analyze collapse load for beams and frames
Syllabus
1. Unit-I: Introduction to Statically Indeterminate Structures
Review of analysis for statically determinate structures, Degree of indeterminancy and stability of structures, Overview of analysis of indeterminate structures by force methods and displacement methods, Importance of matrix analysis
2. Unit-II: Analysis of Statically Indeterminate Beams
Theorem of three moments, energy methods, flexibility coefficients, Two hinged arches: Reaction, horizontal thrust, effect of yielding of supports, temperature change, Column analogy method: method development, analysis of beams by column analogy method
3. Unit-III: Analysis of Statically Indeterminate Structures
Moment distribution method: Introduction, method development, solution of continuous beam, effect of settlement and rotation of support, frames with or without lateral sway
Kani’s method: Introduction, basic concepts, application to beams and frames with and without side sway
Slope deflection method: Introduction, development of slope deflection equations, application to continuous beams and frames with and without lateral sway
4. Unit-IV: Matrix Stiffness method
Introduction, stiffness and flexibility coefficient, member stiffness matrix, transformation, compatibility and equilibrium, assemblage of structural stiffness matrix, Imposing support conditions, banded property of structural stiffness matrix, computer implementation
5. Unit-V: Plastic Analysis
Introduction, stress-strain curve, beams in pure bending, plastic moment of resistance, shape factor, load factor, plastic hinge and mechanism, plastic analysis of simple structures, upper and lower bound theorems

CED314

Structural Dynamics

3.00

Undergraduate

Fundamentals of vibration, Dynamic equilibrium of structures, Formulation of dynamic models for discrete and continuous structures, Response of single degree of freedom systems to periodic and non-periodic excitations, Response spectra, Response of two degree of freedom systems, Response of multi-degree of freedom systems, Response of continuous systems, Random Vibrations
For more details click here

CED602

Structural Dynamics

4.00

Graduate

Vibration of elementary system, Degrees of freedom, Analysis of system with one degree of freedom, spring-mass system, harmonic vibration, uniform circular motion,
natural frequency, free and forced vibrations with and without damping, types of damping
for details click here

CED673

Structural Dynamics

4.00

Graduate

Structural Dynamics

CED625

Structural Health Monitoring

2.00

Graduate

Structural Health Monitoring

CED613

Structural Optimization

3.00

Graduate

Structural Optimization

MED318

Supply Chain Management

3.00

Undergraduate

Supply Chain Management (SCM) covers the planning and control of both the physical movement of materials and the resources used in the supply process from raw materials to consumable products. The SCM process represents a single “value chain” targeted to achieve defined corporate goals by adding value to a product in terms of time and place within the overall corporate offer. The significant elements of the supply chain include:
Supplier management (internal or external); Inbound logistics; Process logistics; Outbound logistics to customers (and returns), and Customer management
SCM is about identifying the relationships both within each element of the supply chain and between the elements comprising of the supply chain for a product. It is particularly about identifying those uncertainties which affect both performance and behaviour within the supply chain as a whole.

MED414

Surface Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

Surface Engineering

CED210

Sustainable Infrastructure

3.00

Undergraduate

It has been said that “infrastructure is the backbone of nations,” and that “it is a society’s inventory of systems and facilities that allow it to function properly and smoothly.” We will walk through infrastructure topic areas – energy, water, transportation, communication, natural resources and ecology – and frame the discussion around the key issues to consider and evaluate in planning for a sustainable and resilient infrastructure. This course is an exploration into methods, materials, processes, technologies, practices, and operations which play a part in making infrastructure sustainable. The intersection between policies necessary for sustainable infrastructure and political, economical, social, societal, and cultural factors will also be examined. Class discussions will center on three of the largest challenges of our times: 1) rapid urbanization; 2) existing scarcity of basics like clean water, clean air, food and land, all of which gets exacerbated by rapid urbanization; and 3) the inability and/or unwillingness of governments to anticipate problems and plan in advance of these phenomena.

EED370

Switched Mode Power Converters

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED111

Synthesis of Mech. Devices

1.00

Undergraduate

Synthesis of Mechanical Devices

EED608

System on Chip

4.00

Graduate

System on Chip

CED427

TBA III

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CSD303

Theory of Computation

3.00

Undergraduate

Prerequisite: CSD201, CSD205
Finite automata, nondeterminism, regular languages ; pushdown automata, context-free languages, grammars; Turing machines, computability; complexity, NP-completeness ; hot topics (possibly including cryptography, on-line algorithms, game theory, social networks, randomization, and quantum computing).

MED200

Thermodynamics Independent Study

1.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

MED528

Thesis work stage 1

10.00

Graduate

Thesis work stage 1

MED529

Thesis work stage 2

15.00

Graduate

Thesis work stage 2

CSD762

Topics in Mathematical Sciences

4.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

EED600

Topics in Mathematics

4.00

Graduate

Topics in Mathematics

EED352

Transmission & Distribution

3.00

Undergraduate

UNIT I- Electrical power Generation
Generation of electrical energy: Basic structure of power system; demand of electrical system – base load, peak load; controlling power balance between generator and load, advantages of interconnected system; Thermal power plant – general layout, turbines, alternators, excitation system, governing system, efficiency; Hydel power plant – typical layout, turbines, alternators; Nuclear power plant – principle of energy conversion, types of nuclear reactors; brief overview of renewable energy sources.
UNIT II – Introduction to Transmission and Distribution in electric power system
Structure of electric power system - different operating voltages of generation, transmission and distribution – advantage of higher operating voltage for AC transmission. An introduction to EHV AC transmission, HVDC transmission and FACTs. Mechanical design of transmission line between towers – sag and tension calculations using approximate equations taking into account the effect of ice and wind.
UNIT III - Transmission Line Parameters
Parameters of resistance, inductance and capacitance calculations - single and three phase transmission lines - single and double circuits - solid, stranded and bundled conductors - symmetrical and unsymmetrical spacing – transposition of lines - concepts of GMR and GMD - skin and proximity effects - interference with neighboring communication circuits. Corona discharge characteristics – critical voltage and loss. (Simple diagrams of typical towers and conductors for 400, 220 and 110 kV operations)
UNIT IV- Modelling and Performance of Transmission Lines
Transmission line classification - short line, medium line and long line - equivalent circuits – Ferranti effect - surge impedance, attenuation constant and phase constant - voltage regulation and transmission efficiency - real and reactive power flow in lines – power circle diagrams – shunt and series compensation. An introduction to power angle diagram - surge-impedance loading, load ability limits based on thermal loading; angle and voltage stability considerations.
UNIT V- Insulators and Cables
Classification of insulators for transmission and distribution purpose – voltage distribution in insulator string and grading - improvement of string efficiency. Underground cables - constructional features of LT and HT cables – insulation resistance, capacitance, dielectric stress and grading – tan δ and power loss - thermal characteristics.
UNIT VI- Substation, Grounding System and Distribution System
Classification, functions and major components of substations. Bus-bar arrangements - substation bus schemes - single bus, double bus with double breaker, double bus with single breaker, main and transfer bus, ring bus, breaker-and-a-half with two main buses, double bus-bar with bypass isolators. Importance of earthing in a substation. Qualitative treatment to neutral grounding and earthing practices in substations. Feeders, distributors and service mains. DC distributor – 2-wire and 3-wire, radial and ring main distribution. AC distribution – single phase and three phase 4-wire distribution.

CED426

Transport Infrastructure

2.00

Undergraduate

Travel behavior in Indian cities; introduction to transport-related data sources in India; introduction to land use and transport interaction; definitions of terms and basic principles; introduction to the four-stage modelling process. The first stage (generation): category analysis, regression analysis and modelling trip ends. The second stage (trip distribution): estimating the trip matrix. The third stage (modal split): predicting mode use. The fourth stage (assignment): network assignment.

CED632

Transport Infrastructure

3.00

Graduate

Transport Infrastructure

CHD322

Transport Phenomenon

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD328

Transport Phenomenon

3.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CHD411

Transport Phenomenon

4.00

Undergraduate

Kinematics, transport theorem, convective momentum, and energy, mass transport, momentum transport and energy transport, Continuity equation for multi-component system, constitutive relations, boundary layer theory, turbulence, Energy transport by radiation.

CED304

Transportation Engineering - I

4.00

Undergraduate

The course presents an introduction to Transportation Engineering and focuses primarily on road transportation related issues. Main topics covered are:
Introduction: Breadth and scope of Transportation Engineering, modes of transportation and their comparison, effect of transportation systems on economy, impact on environment; Road transport Characteristics, Classification of roads, Road development plans in India, network patterns.
Traffic Engineering: Traffic Studies, Origin-Destination studies, speed and delay studies, accident analysis, volume studies, passenger car equivalent, etc.; Traffic control Devices, marking, Signs, Signals, Regulations; Speed-flow-density relationship, Greenshields model, signal timing estimation, capacity and Level-of-Service analysis.
Roadway Geometry: Road, road user and vehicle characteristics, factors affecting design standards, cross-section elements, Stopping and overtaking sight distances, Road alignment, site selection, plan evaluation, Horizontal alignment, vertical alignment, design of summit and valley curves.
Materials: Sub-grade soil, classification, group index, sub-grade soil stabilization; Aggregate, physical properties, mechanical properties, test on aggregates; Bituminous material, classification, tests on bitumen.
Pavement Design: Necessity of pavement, types of pavements & characteristics, design parameters, wheel loads and axle loads, tyre pressure, load repetitions, ESWL; rigid and flexible pavement design, stresses in rigid pavement.
Lab Work based on various testing methods for materials such as soil, aggregates, and bitumen as well as exercises based on traffic engineering concepts.
For details click here

CED311

Transportation Engineering II

3.00

Undergraduate

Overview of travel behavior in Indian cities; introduction to transport-related data sources in India; introduction to land use and transport interaction; definitions of terms and basic
principles; introduction to the four-stage modelling process. The first stage (generation), category analysis, regression analysis and modelling trip ends. The second stage (trip
distribution): estimating the trip matrix. The third stage (modal split): predicting mode use, The fourth stage (assignment): network assignment.
For more details click here

CED422

Transportation Law Seminar

2.00

Undergraduate

Course description not available.

CED645

Transportation Law Studies

3.00

Graduate

Transportation Law Studies

CED407

Transportation Systems

3.00

Undergraduate

transportation systems, transportation economics, transportation planning, financing and pricing, issues of equity in transportation, transportation safety, transportation regulation and policy, sustainable transportation systems.

MED312

Unconventional Mfg. Processes

3.00

Undergraduate

Unconventional Manufacturing Processes

CHD228

Unit Operation

4.00

Undergraduate

Unit Operation

EED800

VLSI Design and Modelling

4.00

Graduate

VLSI Design and Modelling

EED614

VLSI Design and Test Flow

4.00

Graduate

VLSI Design and Test Flow

EED401

VLSI Technology and Design

4.00

Undergraduate

One of the main objectives of this course is to prepare students for Final year projects in VLSI and Microelectronics area and for those who are planning for research/VLSI industry oriented career (MS/PhD and core semiconductor industries etc,).
The broad topics that will be covered in this course: Introduction to VLSI, MOSFET basics, short channel MOS issues, CMOS basic flow, Layout and design rules, basic electrical parameters, Scaling rules, Design of digital and combinational blocks, emerging device technologies trends as per ITRS.

CED639

Waste Management Fundamentals

4.00

Graduate

Waste Management Fundamentals

CED657

Water power Engineering

3.00

Graduate

Course description not available.

CED303

Water Resources Engineering

3.00

Undergraduate

The objective of this Course is provide:
To understand water requirement for the irrigation crops
To know the design criteria for safe design of canal
To understand design concept of diversion headwork’s
Analyze forces acting on gravity dam its failure and carry out stability analysis of gravity dams
Understand design principles of spillways
To understand the about storage capacity of reservoirs
Learning Outcomes: Upon successful completion of the course, student should be able to
Calculate the crop water requirements
Estimate the capacity of a reservoir for different purposes
To design the various hydraulic structures such as irrigation canal, diversion headwork’s, gravity dam, spillway on the basic of hydraulic design principal

EED657

Wireless & Mobile Comm.

3.00

Graduate

Wireless and Mobile Communication

CSD323

Wireless and Mobile Systems

3.00

Undergraduate

Unit 1:
•Introduction.
Unit 2 (Mobile Radio Propagation):
•Types of Radio Waves.
•Propagation Mechanisms.
•Free Space Propagation.
•Land Propagation.
•Path loss and Fading.
•Doppler Effect, Delay Spread and Intersymbol Interference.
Unit 3 (Cellular Concept):
•Cell Area.
•Signal Strength and Cell parameters.
•Capacity of a cell.
•Frequency reuse.
•How to form a cluster.
•Cochannel Interference
•Cell Splitting and Cell Sectoring.
Unit 4 (Multiple division Techniques):
•Concepts and Models of Multiple Divisions (FDMA, TDMA, etc.)
Unit 5 (Channel Allocation):
•Static Allocation versus Dynamic Allocation.
•Fixed Channel Allocation.
•Dynamic Channel Allocation.
•Hybrid Channel Allocation.
•Allocation in specialized System Structure.
Unit 6 (Mobile Communication Systems):
•Cellular System Infrastructure.
•Registration.
•Handoff and Roaming Support.
•Multicasting.
•Security and Privacy.
Unit 7 (Wireless MANs, LANs and PANs):
•Wireless Metropolitan Area Networks (4G systems).
•Wireless Local Area Networks (IEEE 802.11).
•Wireless Personal Area Network (Bluetooth Networks).

EED666

Wireless Multimedia Comm.

3.00

Graduate

Wireless Multimedia Communications

CSD337

Wireless Sensor Networks

3.00

Undergraduate

Introduction to WSN, applications, and challenges.
• Understand Node and Network Architecture.
• Understand and Analyze WSN protocol stack.
• Understand and analyze MAC protocols.
• Understand Wake up strategies.
• Understand and analyze routing protocols.
• Explain clustering approaches and their applications.
• Understand various important topics: data aggregation, time synchronization, localization, topology control, node addressing,
error control, QoS.
• Examine WSN security issues.
• Laboratory classes will focus on simulating networks and various protocols; and implementing your own sensor nodes and working on them. For labs, you will be required to purchase prescribed hardware.

CSD647

Wireless Sensor Networks

4.00

Graduate

Wireless Sensor Networks

MED517

Industrial Lubrication

3.00

Graduate

Industrial Lubrication