MAHATMA GANDHI UNIVERSITY
SCHEME AND SYLLABI
FOR
M. Tech. DEGREE PROGRAMME
IN
ELECTRICAL
AND ELECTRONICS
ENGINEERING
WITH
SPECIALIZATION IN
POWER ELECTRONICS
(2011 ADMISSION ONWARDS)
1
SCHEME AND SYLLABI FOR M. Tech. DEGREE
PROGRAMME IN ELECTRICAL
AND ELECTRONICS
ENGINEERING
WITH SPECIALIZATION IN
POWER ELECTRONICS
SEMESTER

I
L
–
Lecture,
T
–
Tutorial,
P
–
Practical
TA
–
Teacher’s Assessment (Assignments, attendance, group discussion, Quiz, tutorials,
seminars, etc.)
CT
–
Class Test (Minimum of two tests to be conducted by the Institute)
ESE
–
End Semester Examination to be conducted by the University
Electives:
New Electives may be added by the department according to the needs of
emerging fields of technology. The name of the elective and its syllabus should be submitted to the
University
before the course is offered.
Sl.
No.
Course No.
Subjects
Hrs/week
Evaluation Scheme (Marks)
Credit
(C)
L
T
P
Sessional
ESE
Total
TA
CT
Sub
Total
1
MEEPE 101
Optimization Techniques
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
2
MEEPE 102
Advanced Power
Semiconductor Devices
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
3
MEEPE 103
Power Converters
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
4
MEEPE 104
Industrial Control
Electronics
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
5
MEEPE 105
Elective I
3
0
0
25
25
50
100
150
3
6
MEEPE 106
Elective I
I
3
0
0
25
25
50
100
150
3
7
MEEPE 107
Power Electronic
Laboratory
0
0
3
25
25
50
100
150
2
8
MEEPE 108
Seminar I
0
0
2
50
0
50
0
50
1
Total
18
4
5
225
175
400
700
1100
25
Elective
–
I (MEEPE 10
5
)
Elective
–
I
I
(MEEPE 106)
MEEPE 105

1
Digital Simulation of
Power Electronic Circuits
MEEPE 106

1
High
Voltage DC Transmission
MEEPE 105

2
Robotics and Automation
MEEPE 106

2
Power System Operation and Control
MEEPE 105

3
Industrial Control
Electronics
MEEPE 106

3
Advanced Power System Stability
MEEPE 105

4
Estimation theory
MEEPE 106

4
Flexible
AC Transmission System
2
SEMESTER

I
I
L
–
Lecture,
T
–
Tutorial,
P
–
Practical
TA
–
Teacher’s Assessment (Assignments, attendance, group
discussion, Quiz, tutorials,
seminars, etc.)
CT
–
Class Test (Minimum of two tests to be conducted by the Institute)
ESE
–
End Semester Examination to be conducted by the University
Electives:
New Electives may be added by the department accordin
g to the needs of
emerging fields of technology. The name of the elective and its syllabus should be submitted to the
University before the course is offered.
Sl.
No.
Course No.
Subjects
Hrs/week
Evaluation Scheme (Marks)
Credit
(C)
L
T
P
Sessional
ESE
Total
TA
CT
Sub
Total
1
MEEPE 201
Solid state DC and AC
drives.
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
2
MEEPE 202
System Theory
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
3
MEEPE 203
Electrical Energy
conservation and
Management
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
4
MEEPE 204
Modeling and Analysis
of Electrical Machines
3
1
0
25
25
50
100
150
4
5
MEEPE 205
Elective II
I
3
0
0
25
25
50
100
150
3
6
MEEPE 206
Elective I
V
3
0
0
25
25
50
100
150
3
7
MEEPE 207
Power Electronics
Simulation Laboratory
0
0
3
25
25
50
100
150
2
8
MEEPE 208
Seminar II
0
0
2
50
0
50
0
50
1
Total
18
4
5
225
175
400
700
1100
25
Elective
–
III (MEEPE 205)
Elective
–
IV (MEEPE 206)
MEEPE 205

1
Fuzzy Systems
MEEPE 206

1
Advanced Microprocessors and
Microcontrollers
MEEPE 205

2
Renewable Power Generation systems
MEEPE 206

2
Digital signal Processing and its
Applications
MEEPE 205

3
Dynamics of
Electrical Machines
MEEPE 206

3
Network Principles and Protocols
MEEPE205

4
Electric drives
MEEPE 206

4
Analysis and design of Artifial Networks
3
SEMESTER

I
II
Sl.
No.
Course No.
Subject
Hrs / Week
Evaluation Scheme (Marks)
Credits
(C)
L
T
P
Sessional
ESE
**
(Oral)
Total
TA
*
CT
Sub
Total
1
MEEP
E
301
1.
Industrial Training
OR
2. Industrial Training and Mini
Project
0
0
20
50
0
50
100
150
10
2
MEEP
E
302
Master’s Thesis Phase

I
0
0
10
100
***
0
100
0
100
5
Total
0
0
30
150
0
150
100
250
15
*
TA based on a Technical Report submitted together with presentation at the end of the
Industrial Training
and
Mini Project
**
Evaluation of the Industrial Training
and
Mini Project will be conducted at the end of the third
semester
by a panel of examiners, with at least one external examiner, constituted by the
University.
*** The marks will be awarded by a panel of examiners constituted by the concerned institute
SEMESTER

I
V
Sl.
No.
Course No.
Subject
Hrs / Week
Evaluation Scheme
(Marks)
Credits
(C)
L
T
P
Sessional
ESE
**
(Oral
&
Viva)
Total
TA
*
CT
Sub
Total
1
MEEP
E
401
Master’s Thesis
0
0
30
100
0
100
100
200
15
2
MEEP
E
402
Master’s Comprehensive Viva
100
100
Total
300
15
Grand Total of all
Semesters
2750
80
*
50% of the marks to be awarded by the Project Guide and the remaining 50% to be awarded
by a panel of examiners, including the Project Guide, constituted by the Department
**
Thesis evaluation and Viva

voce will be conducted at
the end of the fourth semester by a panel
of examiners, with at least one external examiner, constituted by the University.
4
MEEPE 101
OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES
Module 1: Linear programming
Statement and classification of
optimization problems overview of optimization
techniques, standard
Linear programming
–
standard form of linear programming
problems

definitions and theorems

simplex method
–
Revised simplex method

Duality
and dual simplex method.
Module 2:
Unconstrained one dimensional optimization techniques
Necessary and sufficient conditions
–
search methods (unrestricted Fibonacci and
golden)
–
Interpolation methods (Quadratic, cubic and direct root methods)
Module 3:
Unconstrained n dimensional optimiza
tion techniques
Direct search methods
–
Random search
–
pattern search and Rosen brooch’s hill
claiming method

Descent methods

Steepest descent, conjugate gradient, quasi Newton
and DFE method.
Module 4:
Constrained optimization Techniques and Dynamic Prog
ramming
Necessary and sufficient conditions
–
Equality and inequality constraints

Kuhn

Tucker conditions

Gradient projection method

cutting plane method

penalty function
method(Interior and exterior ). Dynamic Programming

Principle of optimality

recurre
nce relation
–
computational procedure

continuous dynamic programming.
References:
1.
Rao,S.S.,`Optimization :Theory and Application’ Wiley Eastern Press, 1978.
2.
Dantzig, ‘Optimization theory with applications’, John Wiley and sons,1969
3.
Dantzig, `Linear Program
ming and Extensions’, Princetion University press, 1963.
4.
Fox, R.L., `Optimization methods for Engineering Design’, Addition Welsey, 1971.
5.
Hadely, G., `Linear Programming’, Addition

Wesley, 1962.
6.
Gottfried, B.S., 'Introduction to Optimization Theory’, Joh
n Weisman, Prentice Hall
Inc., 1973.
7.
Walsh, G.R., 'Methods of Optimization’, John Wiley & Sons, 1979.
8.
Beightier, C.S., `Phillips D.J., Wilde, D.J., `Foundation of Optimization’, Prentice Hall
of India, 1982.
9.
Bazaara and Shetty, `Non

linear Programming’.
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MEEPE 102
ADVANCED POWER SEMICONDUCTOR
DEVICES
Module 1:
Power switching devices overview
Power handling capability

(SOA); Device selection strategy

On state and
switching
losses

EMI due to switching

Power Diodes

Types, forward and reverse characteristics,
switching characteristics

rating
–
Schottky diode
Module 2
:
Current Controlled Devices
.
BJTs

Construction, static characteristics, switching characteristics

Negative temperature
coefficient and secondary breakdown

Power Darlington

Thyristors

Physical and
electrical principle underlying operating mode

Two transistor analogy
–
Effect of α and
Ico on Ia

concept of latching

Gate and switching characteristics

Converter grade and
inverter grade and other types, series and parallel operation

Comparison of BJT and
Thyristor
–
Steady state and dynamic models of BJT and Thyristor.
Module 3:
Voltage controlled Devices
Power MOSFETs and IGBTs

Principle of voltage
controlled devices, construction, types,
static and switching characteristics
–
Steady state and dynamic models of MOSFET and
IGBTs; Basics of GTO, MCT,FCT,RCT and IGCT.
Module 4:
Firing and Protecting Circuits
Necessity of isolation

pulse transformer

opt
o

coupler; Gate drive circuit for SCR,
MOSFET,IGBTs and base driving for power BJT

overvoltage, over current and gate
protections, Design of snubbers.
Thermal Protection: Guidance for heat sink selection

Thermal resistance and impedance

Electrical analog
y of thermal components, heat sink types and design
–
Mounting types.
References:
1. B. W. Williams, “Power Electronics

Devices, Drivers, Applications and passive
components”, Macmillan,(2/e)1992.
2. Rashid M.H., “Power Electronics Circuits, Devices and
Applications”, Prentice Hall
India, Third Edition, New Delhi 2004.
3. M.D. Singh and K B Khanchandani, “Power Electronics”, Tata McGraw Hill, 2001.
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4. Mohan, Undeland and Robins, “Power Electronics

Concepts, Applications and
Design”, John Wiley and sons,
Singapore, 2000.
7
MEEPE 103
POWER CONVERTORS
Module 1:
Analysis of switched circuits
Ideal models power switches
–
analysis of thyristor
controlled half wave rectifier

R, L,
RL, RC load circuits
–
load circuit with electromotive force

thyristor specifications

heat
sink calculations

surge currents

limitation on di/dt, dv/dt, classification and analysis of
commutation, MOSFETs and IGBTs.
Module
2:
Controlled Rectifiers
Continuous and discontinuous modes of single phase half and full wave rectifiers
–
half
controlled configurations

RL circuit with electromotive force. Effect of transformer
leakage reactance

operating domains of three
phase full converters and semi converters.
Module
3:
DC

DC switch mode converters
DC

DC converter systems

control of DC

Dc converters. Buck converters

continuous
and discontinuous modes. Boost converters

continuous and discontinuous modes. Buck
Boost converters continuous and discontinuous modes., Cuk converters continuous and
disco
ntinuous modes. DC

DC converter comparison.
Module
4:
Choppers and Inverters
Classification of DC chopper circuits

analysis of type A chopper and type B chopper

voltage,current and load commutation of choppers

step up chopper

pulse width
modulated A.C.
Choppers

Circuit topologies and Harmonic elimination methods.
Invereters: Characteristics

output voltage and waveform control

bridge inverters
–
single
phase and three phase versions

MOSFET, IGBT inverters, Mc Murray Inverters

Current
source inverter
with induction motor load.
Reference:
1.
Ned Mohan, Undeland and Robbin, “Power Electronics: converters, Application and
design” John Wiley and sons.Inc, Newyork, 1995.
2. Rashid M.H., “Power Electronics Circuits, Devices and Applications ", Prentice H
all
India, New Delhi, 1995.
3. P.C Sen.," Modern Power Electronics ", Wheeler publishing Co, First Edition,
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4
8
New Delhi, 1998.
4. M.D.Singh and K.B.Khanchandam,”Power Electronics”, Tata Mc Grew Hill
Publishing Company, New Delhi, 1998
5.
P.S.Bimbra, “ Power Electronics”, Khanna Publishers, Eleventh Edition, 2003
9
MEEPE
104
INDUSTRIAL CONTROL ELECTRONICS
Module 1:
Industrial power controllers
Uninterrupted power supplies

switch in regulators and switched mode power
supplies

solid state tap changing of transformers (solid state circuit breakers) programmable logic
controllers.
Module 2:
Analog controllers
Error amplifiers

on/off controllers

proportional controllers

Integrated controllers

proportional integrated contro
llers

derivative controllers

PID controllers cascaded control

Feed forward control

Data acquisition systems.
Module 3:
Opto

electronic devices and control
Introduction to light

industrial light sources

photoconductive cells, photodiodes and
phototransis
tors
–
optoisolatiors, optocouplers and interrupt modules

applications of light
barriers, interrupter modules and photo sensors
–
Bar code and bar code readers

video
acquisition systems.
Module 4:
Servo

systems and servo controllers
Introduction to servo sys
tems and microcomputer based servo amplifiers

block diagram of
servo systems and servo amplifiers

functional description cascde control circuits

velocity
loop amplifier

current loop amplifier

PWM control circuits

input and output signal for the
control cir
cuits

programming and operation of microcomputer based servo controllers.
References:
1.
James Maas, ‘Industrial Electronics’, Prentice Hall, 1995
2.
Michael Jacob, Industrial Control Electronics
–
Applications and Design
Prentice Hall, 1988.
3.
Murthy, D.V.S., ‘
Tranducers And Instrumentation; Prentice Hall Of India,
1995
4.
Charles A. Schuler And William L. Mc Namee, Industrial Control Electronics
And Roboties; Mcgraw Hill, 1986
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10
MEEPE
105

1
DIGITAL SIMULATION OF POWER
ELECTRONIC SYSTEM
Module 1:
Review of numerical methods
.
Application of numerical methods to solve transients in D.C. Switched R, L, R

L,
R

C and R

L

C circuits. Extension to AC circuits.
Module 2:
Modeling
of diode in simulation
Diode with R, R

L, R

C and R

L

C load
with ac supply. Modelling of SCR, TRIAC,
IGBT and Power Transistors in simulation. Application of numerical methods to R, L, C
circuits with power electronic switches. Simulation of gate/base drive circuits, simulation
of snubber circuits.
Module 3:
Stat
e space modeling and simulation of linear systems.
Introduction to electrical machine modeling: induction, DC, and synchronous
machines, simulation of basic electric drives, stability aspects.
Module 4:
Simulation of Converters and Inverters
Simulation
of single phase and three phase uncontrolled and controlled (SCR) rectifiers,
converters with self commutated devices

simulation of power factor correction schemes,
Simulation of converter fed dc motor drives, Simulation of thyristor choppers with
voltag
e, current and load commutation schemes, Simulation of chopper fed dc motor.
Simulation of Inverters:
Simulation of single and three phase inverters with thyristors
and self

commutated devices, Space vector representation, pulse

width modulation
methods fo
r voltage control, waveform control. Simulation of inverter fed induction motor
drives.
Reference:
1.
Simulink Reference Manual , Math works, USA.
2. Robert Ericson, ‘Fundamentals of Power Electronics’, Chapman & Hall, 1997.
3. Issa Batarseh,
‘Power Electronic Circuits’, John Wiley, 2004
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MEEPE 105

2
ROBOTICS AND AUTOMATION
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Module 1: Introduction
Geometric configuration of robots
–
Manipulators
–
Drive systems
–
Internal and external
sensors

–
End effectors
–
Control
systems
–
Robot programming languages and
applications
–
Introduction to robotic vision
Module 2: Robot Arm Kinematics
Direct and inverse kinematics
–
Rotation matrices
–
Composite rotation matrices
–
Euler
angle

representation
–
Homogenous transformatio
n
–
Denavit Hattenberg representation
and various arm configurations.
Module 3: Robot Arm Dynamics
Lagrange
–
Euler formulation, joint velocities
–
Kinetic energy
–
Potential energy and
motion

equations
–
Generalized D’Alembert equations of motion.
Module 4: Planning of Manipulator Trajectories
General consideration on trajectory planning joint interpolation & Cartesian path
trajectories.

Control of Robot Manipulators

PID control computed, torque technique
–
Near minimum time control
–
Variable struc
ture control
–
Non

linear decoupled feedback
control
–
Resolved motion control and adaptive control.
References:
1. Fu K S, Gonazlez R C and Lee C S G, Robotics (Control, Sensing, Vision and
Intelligence), McGraw

Hill, 1987.
2. Wesley, E Sryda, Industrial
Robots: Computer Interfacing and Control. PHI, 1985.
3. Asada and Slotine, Robot Analysis and Control, John Wiley and Sons, 1986.
4. Philippe Coiffet, Robot Technology, Vol. II (Modeling and Control), Prentice Hall INC,
1981.
5. Saeed B Niku, Introduction
to Robotics, Analysis, Systems and Applications, Pearson
Education, 2002.
12
6. Groover M P, Mitchell Wesis, Industrial Robotics Technology Programming
andApplications, Tata McGraw

Hill, 1986.
7. Sciavicco L, B Siciliano, Modeling & Control of Robot Manipula
tors, 2nd
Edition,Springer Verlag, 2000.
8. Gray J O, D G Caldwell (Ed), Advanced Robotics & Intelligent Machines, The
Institution of Electrical Engineers, UK, 1996.
9. Craig John J, Introduction to Robotics: Mechanics and Control, Pearson, 1989
13
MEEPE
105

3
INDUSTRIAL CONTROL ELECTRONICS
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3
Module 1
Review of switching regulators and switch mode power supplies

Uninterrupted power
supplies

solid state circuit breakers
–
programmable logic controllers.Analog
Controllers

Proportional controllers, Proportional
–
Integral controllers, PID controllers, Feed
forward control
Module 2
Signal conditioners

Instrumentation amplifiers
–
voltage to current, current to voltage,
voltage to frequency, frequency to voltage converters ; Isolation circuits
–
cabling;
magnetic and electro static shielding and grounding.
Module 3
Opto

Electronic de
vices and control , Applications of opto isolation, interrupter modules
and photo sensors
–
Fibre optics
–
Bar code equipment, application of barcode in industry.
Module 4
Stepper motors and servo motors

control and applications. Servo motors
–
servo mot
or
controllers
–
servo amplifiers
–
selection of servo motor
–
applications of servo motors.
References:
1. Michael Jacob, ‘Industrial Control Electronics
–
Applications and Design’, Prentice
Hall, 1988.
2. Thomas, E. Kissel, ‘ Industrial Electronics’PHI,
2003
3. James Maas, ‘Industrial Electronics’, Prentice Hall, 1995
.
14
MEEPE 105

4
ESTIMATION THEORY
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Module 1: Elements of Probability Theory
Random variables

Gaussian distribution

stochastic processes

characterizations and
properties

Gauss

Markov processes

Brownian motion process

Gauss

Markov models
Module 2: Optimal Estimation for Discrete

time Systems
Fundamental theorem of estimation

optimal prediction
Module 3: Optimal Filtering
Weiner approach

continuous time Kalman F
ilter

properties and implementation

steady

state Kalman Filter

discrete

time Kalman Filter

implementation

sub

optimal steady

state
Kalman Filter

Extended Kalman Filter

practical applications
Module 4: Optimal Smoothing
Optimal fixed

interval smoothing, op
timal fixed

point smoothing, optimal fixed

lag
smoothing stability

performance evaluation
References:
1. James S Meditch, Stochastic Optimal Linear Estimation and Control, McGraw

Hill,
New
York, 1969.
2. Jerry M Mendel ‘Lessons in Estimation Theory for S
ignal processing, Communication,
and Control, Prentice

Hall Inc, New Delhi, 1995.
3. Mohinder S Grewal, Angus P Andrews, Kalman Filtering; Theory and Practice,
Prentice

Hall Inc, Englewood Cliffs, 1993.
4. Grimble M J, M A Johnson, Optimal Control and Stoc
hastic Estimation; Theory and
Applications, Wiley, New York, 1988.
5. Peter S Meybeck, Stochastic Models, Estimation, and Control, Volume 1 & 2,
Academic
Press, New York, 1982.
15
6. Papoulis Athanasios, Probability, Random Variables, and Stochastic Process,
2
nd
Edition,
McGraw

Hill, New York, 1984.
7. Frank L Lewis, Optimal Estimation, Wiley, New York, 1986.
8. Mcgarty J P, Stochastic Systems and State Estimation, John Wiley, New York, 1974.
16
MEEPE 106

1
HIGH VOLTAGE DC
TRANSMISSION
Module 1:
General aspects and converter circuits
Historical developments

HVAC and HVDC links

comparison

economic, technical
performance

reliability

limitation

properties of thyristor converter circuits

assumptions

choice of best circuit for
HVDC converters

transformer connections.
Module 2:
Bridge converters

analysis and control
Analysis with gate control but no overlap

with overlap
less than 60 degrees

operation of
inverters

basic means of control

power reversal
–
desired features of control

actual control
characteristics.
Module 3:
Misoperation of converters and protection
Converter disturbance

by pass action in
bridges

commutation failure

basics of protection

DC reactors

voltage and current oscillations

circuit breakers

over voltage protection
.
Module 4:
Harmonics, filters and converter charts
Characteristic and uncharacteristic harmonics

troubles due to harmoni
cs harmonic filters
–
converter charts of direct current and voltage

active and reactive power. Interaction
between a.c. and d.c. systems:voltage interaction

harmonic instabilities

d.c. power
modulation
–
design considerations of thyristor converter m

tran
sformers

smoothing
reactions

overhead lines

cable transmission

earth electrodes

design of back to back
thyristor converter system.
References:
1.
Kimbark, E.W., ‘Direct Current Transmission

Voi.1’, Whley Interscience, New
York, 1971
2.
Arrilage, J., High Volta
ge Direct Current Transmission’, Peter Pereginver Ltd.,
London, U.K. 1983.
3.
Padiyar, K.R., ‘HVDC Transmission Systems., Wiley Eastern Ltd., New Delhi,
1992.
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MEEPE 106

2
POWER SYSTEMS OPERATION
AND CONTROL
Module 1:
Economic operation
Load forecasting

Method of last square curve fit

unit commitment

constraints in unit
commitment solution methods

The economic dispatch problem of thermal units

Gradient
method

Newton’s method

Base point and participation factor method

Unit commitment
vers
us economic dispatch.
Module 2:
Hydro

thermal co

ordination
Hydroelectric plant models

scheduling problems

short term hydrothermal scheduling
problem

gradient approach

Hydro units in series pumped storage hydro plants

hydro

scheduling using Dynamic program
ming and linear programming
Module 3:
Automatic generation control (AGC)
Review of LFC and economic dispatch control (EDC) using the three modes of control
viz. Flat frequency

tie

line control and tie

line bias control

AGC implementation

AGC
features sta
tic and dynamic response of controlled two area system.
Module 4:
MVAR control Power system Security
MVAR control
–
voltage monitoring

application of voltage regulator

synchronous
condenser

transformer taps
–
static var compensators

Thyristor switched cap
acitors

Thyristor controlled reactors. Power system security: Factors affecting system security
contingenecy analysis
–
linear sensitivity factors

AC power flow methods

contingency
selection

concentric relaxation

bounding

security constrained optimal power
flow

interior
point alg9orithm

bus incremental costs.
References:
1.
Allen J. Wood And Wollenberg B.F., ‘Power Generation Operation and Control’,
John Wiley & Sons, NY, 1996
2.
Kirchmayer L.K., ‘Economic Operation of Power System’, John Wiley & Sons,
1953
3.
Nagrath, I.J. and Kothari D.P., ‘Modern Power System Analysis, TMH, New
Delhi, 1980
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MEEPE 106

3
ADVANCED POWER SYSTEM STABILITY
Module 1: Power system stability considerations
Definitions

classification of stability

rotor angle and
voltage stability

synchronous
machine representation
–
classical model

load modeling concepts

modeling of excitation
systems

modeling of prime movers.
Module 2:Transient stability
Swing equation

equal area criterion

solution of swing equation

Numerical
me
thods

Euler method

Runge

Kutte method

critical clearing time and angle

effect of
excitation system and governors

Multi machine stability
–
extended equal area criterion

transient energy function approach.
Module 3:
Small signal stability
State space representation
–
eigen values

modal matrices

small signal stability of
single machine infinite bus system
–
synchronous machine classical model representation

effect of field circuit dynamics

effect of excitation system

small signal stability
of multi
machine system.
Module 4: Voltage stability AND Stability
Generation aspects

transmission system aspects
–
load aspects
–
PV curve
–
QV
curve
–
PQ curve
–
analysis with static loads
–
load ability limit

sensitivity analysis

continuation powe
r flow analysis

instability mechanisms

examples.
Methods of
improving stability:
Transient stability enhancement
–
high speed fault clearing
–
steam
turbine fast valving

high speed excitation systems

small signal stability enhancement

power system stab
ilizers
–
voltage stability enhancement
–
reactive power control.
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References:
1.
Kundur, P., ‘Power System Stability and Control’, McGraw

Hill International
Editions, 1994.
2.
Anderson, P.M. and Fouad, A.A., ‘Power System Control and Stability’, John Wiley
,
second edition .2003
3.
Van Cutsem, T. and Vournas, C., ‘Voltage Stability of Electric Power Systems’;
Springer Science and Business Media 2008.
20
MEEPE 106

4
FLEXIBLE AC TRANSMISSION SYSTEMS
Module
1.
Power transmission problems and
emergency of facts solutions
Fundamentals of ac power transmission, transmission problems and needs, emergence of
FACTS

FACTS controllers

FACTS control considerations
Module 2:
Shunt compensation
Principles of shunt SVC

TCR, TSC, combined TCR and TSC con
figurations, static
synchronous compensator (STATCOM) configuration and control, application of SVC
and STATCOM
Module 3:
Series compensation
Principles of static series compensation, application of TCSC for damping
electromechanical oscillations and for
mitigation of sub

synchronous resonance, static
synchronous series compensator (SSSC).
Module 4:
Phase shifters and UPFC
Principles of operation
–
Steady state model and characteristics of a static phase shifter

power circuit configurations applications o
f SPS

steady state, small signal and large signal
dynamics.
Unified power flow controller (UPFC):
Principles of operation and
characteristics, independent active and reactive power flow control, comparison of UPFC
to the controlled series compensators and
phase shifters, control and dynamic
performance.
References:
1.
Song, Y.H and Allan. T. Johns, ‘Flexible Ac Transmission Systems (FACTS);
Institution Of Electrical Engineers Press, London, 1999
2.
Hingorani, L Gyugyi “Concepts and Technology Of
Flexible Ac Transmission
System’, IEEE Press New Yourk, 2000 Isbn

078033 4588.
3.
IEE Tutorials on ‘Flexible Ac Transmission Systems’ Published in Power
Engineering Journal, IEE Press, 1995
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MEEPE 107
POWER ELECTRONICS LABORATORY
Objective:
To develop practical skills in design of power electronic converters and
applications to electric drives
To provide an opportunity to experience the theory portions covered in various subjects in
the laboratory
LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
A)
HARDWARE
1.
Single Phase Semi

converter with R

L load for continuous & discontinuous
conduction modes
2.
Single Phase Full

converter with R

L load for continuous & discontinuous
conduction modes
3.
Digital firing circuit
4.
Three Phase Full

converter with R

L

E load
5.
Controlled
and Uncontrolled rectifier with different types of filters

continuous &
discontinuous modes of operation
6.
Transformer and Inductor design
7.
Current & voltage commutated thyristorized chopper
8.
MOSFET/ IGBT/Transistor based DC Choppers (Buck & Boost)
9.
Half bri
dge square wave inverter
10.
Single

phase Sine triangle PWM inverter
11.
Single Phase AC Voltage Controller
12.
Transfer function of armature controlled DC Motor
13.
Microcontroller and DSP based control of dc

dc converters
14.
Study of harmonic pollution by power electronics loads using power quality
analyser
B)
SIMULATION
1.
3

phase full converter and semi

converter with R, RL and RLE loads
2.
3

phase ac voltage controller
3.
Closed loop control of DC

DC converter
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4.
3

phase sine PWM inverte
r
5.
Measurement of THD of current & voltage waveforms of controlled &
uncontrolled 3

phase rectifiers.
MEEPE 108
SEMINAR
–
I
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Each student shall present a seminar on any topic of interest related to the core / elective
courses offered
in the first semester of the M. Tech. Programme. He / she shall select the
topic based on the references from international journals of repute, preferably IEEE
journals. They should get the paper approved by the Programme Co

ordinator / Faculty
member in c
harge of the seminar and shall present it in the class. Every student shall
participate in the seminar. The students should undertake a detailed study on the topic and
submit a report at the end of the semester. Marks will be awarded based on the topic,
pr
esentation, participation in the seminar and the report submitted
23
MEEPE 201
SOLID STATE DC AND AC DRIVES
Module 1:
Single phase dc drives
Single phase drives

motor and input supply performance parameters separately excited
d.c. motor drives basic equations
–
waveforms

power factor improvement
–
semiconductor
operation of full converters
.
Module 2:
Three phase dc drives
Three phase drives

operation of semi conductors and full converters

dual converters

non
–
circulating cur
rent and circulating current mode

dual mode dual converters

reversible
drives armature current reversal field current reversal drives selection
Module 3:
Chopper fed dc drives
Single quadrant, two quadrant and four quadrant choppers chopper details
–
performance
characteristics

separately excited d.c. motor
–
d.c. series motor input filters, multiphase
choppers

dynamic and regenerative braking of chopper controlled drives.
Modu
le 4:
Inverter fed induction motors
Voltage control
–
operation of induction motor with non

sinusoidal waveform

air gap
mmf

hamonic behavior motor losses

harmonic torques

vector control of induction motors.
Module 5:
Phase control of induction motors
Sta
tor voltage control schemes

slip power recovery schemes rotor resistnce control

cyclo
conveters principle of operation

cyclo

converter fed drives.
References:
1.
Sen, P.C.’Thyrisore DC Drives; John Wiley % Sons, 1981.
2.
Murphy, J.M.D & Turnbull, F.G., ‘Power El
ectronic Control Of Ac Motores’,
Pergamon Press, 1988.
3.
Shephered, W. & Hulley, L.N., ‘Power Electronics and Motor Control’, Cambridge
University Press, 1988.
4.
Remamoorthy, M., “An Introduction To Thyristors and Their Applications, East
West Press, 1977
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MEEPE 202
SYSTEM THEORY
Module 1:
Linear Systems
Fundamentals concept about system’s state, the input and output

State space modeling of
physical systems
–
determining of STM
–
controllability and observability
of time
invariant linear system
.
Module 2:
Non linear systems
Describing functions for various types of non

linearities
–
describing function analysis of
non linear control systems
.
Module 3:
Phase plane analysis
Method of constructing phase
–
trajector
ies

phase plane analysis of linear and non

linear
systems
–
Bang

bang system
.
Module 4:
Liapunov stability analysis and Pole placement Techniques
Definitions

first and second method of Liapunov

Different methods of constructing
Liapunov
functions for linear and non

linear continuous systems
–
stability analysis.
Pole
placement Techniques:
Pole placement technique by state feedback for linear SISO time,
invariant system
–
Theory of high

gain feedback

advantages
–
Pole placement technique
along with high

gain feedback control
References
:
1.
Gopal, M., `Modern Control Systems Theory’, Wiley Eastern Ltd., 1990.
2.
Ogata, K., `Modern Control Engineering’, Prentice Hall of India, 1981.
3.
Kuo, B.C., `Automatic Control Systems’, Prentice Hall of India,
1983.
4.
Dasgupta, S., `Control Systems Theory’, Khanna publishers, New Delhi, 1975.
5.
Vanikov, `Tranisent Process in Electrical Power Systems’, Mir Publishers, Moscow,
1981
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25
MEEPE 203 ELECTRICAL ENERGY CONSERVATION
AND MANAGEMENT
Module 1:
Electrical Energy and safety audit
Overview of Electricity Act
–
Energy conservation act

Electrical energy audit
–
tools for
electrical energy audit

billing elements

tariff system,
energy and demand charge,
electrical demand and load factor improvement, power factor correction, power demand
control, demand shifting
–
Electrical Safety Auditing.
Module 2:
Electric motors
Motors efficiency, idle running

motor selection
–
factors aff
ecting motor performance,
efficiency at low load
–
high efficiency motors

reduce speed/variable drives, load
reduction

high

starting torque, rewound motors, motor generator sets, energy efficiency
in transformers

Case studies.
Module 3:
Electrical
energy conservation in driven equipments
Input electrical energy requirements in pumps
–
fans and compressors
–
load factor
estimation in the equipments
–
different types of VFD, energy conservation potential
–
electrical energy conservation in refrigerat
ion and A/C system, operation and maintenance
practices for electrical energy conservation case studies.
Module 4
:
Electrical Energy conservation in industrial lighting and demand
management
Choice of lighting

energy saving

control of lighting

lighting standards
–
light
meter audit

methods to reduce costs
–
summary of different lighting technologies
–
Case
Studies.
Energy efficiency and demand management:
Basic concepts
–
Co

generatio
n
–
importance of demand side management
–
virtues of DSM
–
efficiency gains

estimation of energy efficiency potential, cost effectiveness, payback period, barriers for
energy efficiency and DSM
–
Case Studies.
References:
1.
Openshaw Taylor E., “Utilisatio
n of Electric Energy”, Orient Longman Ltd, 2003
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2.
Donald R. Wulfingoff, “Energy Efficiency Manual”, Energy Institute Press, 1999.
3.
Tripathy S.C., “Electrical Energy Utilization and Conservation”, TMH, 1991.
4.
Cyril G. Veinott, Joseph E. Martin, “Fractional & Su
b Fractional HP Electric Motor”,
McGraw Hill, 1987.
5.
Abhay Jain, “How to Achieve Energy Conservation”, Electrical India, Feb’04, pp.48

53.
6.
Ashok Bajpai, “Key Role of Energy Accounting and Audit in Power System”,
Electrical India, Apr’04, pp.38

47.
7.
Sasi.K.K.
& Isha.T.B., “Energy Conservation in Industrial motors”, Electrical India,
Apr’04, pp.48

51.
8.
Sreejith.P.G., “Electrical Safety Auditing”, Electrical India, May’04, pp.38

46.
9.
Sreejith.P.G., “Electrical Safety Auditing”, Electrical India, Jun’04, pp.38

45.
10.
Thokal.S.K., “Electrical Energy Conservation by Improvement of Power factor”,
Electrical India, Jul’04,pp.38

41.
11.
Dr.Omprakash G. Kulkarni, “Load End Energy Management”, Electrical India
–
December Annual Issue, 2004.pp.58

67.
27
MEEPE 204
MODELING AND ANALYSIS OF ELECTRICAL
MACHINES
Module 1:
Introduction
Principles of Electromagnetic Energy Conversion,
General expression of stored magnetic
energy, co

energy and force/torque, example using single and doubly excited
system.
Module 2
:
Rotating Machines
Basic Concepts of Rotating Machines

Calculation of air gap mmf and per phase machine
inductance using physical machine data; Voltage and torque equation of dc machine.
Module 3:
Induction machines
Three phase symmet
rical induction machine and salient pole synchronous machines in
phase variable form; Application of reference frame theory to three phase symmetrical
induction and synchronous machines, dynamic direct and quadrature axis model in
arbitra
rily rotating refe
rence frames.
Module 4:
Synchronous Machines
Determination of Synchronous Machine Dynamic Equivalent Circuit Parameters,
Analysis
and dynamic modeling of two phase asymmetrical induction machine and
single phase
induction machine.
References:
1.
Charles
Kingsley,Jr., A.E. Fitzgerald, Stephen D.Umans, ‘Electric Machinery’, Tata
Mcgraw Hill, Fifth Edition, 1992.
2.
R. Krishnan, ‘Electric Motor & Drives: Modeling, Analysis and Control’, Prentice Hall
of India, 2001.
3.
Miller, T.J.E., ‘Brushless permanent magnet a
nd reluctance motor drives’, Clarendon
Press, Oxford, 1989.
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MEEPE 205

1
FUZZY SYSTEMS
Module 1:
Introduction
Different faces of imprecision

inexactness, Ambiguity, Undecidability
, Fuzziness and
certainty, Fuzzy sets and crisp sets, probability & Fuzzy logic Fuzzy control and
knowledge based systems.
Module 2:
Fuzzy sets and operations
Imprecise concepts, fuzziness & imprecision, properties of fuzzy sets, fuzzy
representations, co
nventional set operations, intersections of fuzzy sets, union of fuzzy
sets, the complement of fuzzy sets.
Module 3:
Fuzzy reasoning
Linguistic variables, fuzzy propositions, fuzzy compositional rules of inference the minx

max rules implication and fuzzy additive rules of implication, methods of decompositions
and defuzzification

composite moments, composite maximum, average of maximum
values and centre of maximums.
Module 4:
Methodology of fuzzy design and Applications
Direct & indirect methods with single and multiple experts, construction from sample
data

least square methods, adaptive fuzzy controllers

membership function turning u
sing
gradient decent. Rule based design via dynamic response analysis.
Applications:
Typical
fuzzy logic applications to electrical engineering power systems, renewable energy
sources, power electronic drives and control fuzzy decision making, neuro fuzzy
systems,
fuzzy genetic algorithms.
References:
1.
Zimmermann, H.J., ‘Fuzzy Set Theory and its Applications’, Allied Publishers
Limited, Madras, 1966
2.
Klir, G.J and Folger, T. Fuzzy Sets, Uncertainty and Information; PHI, New
Delhi, 1991
3.
Earl Cox, The Fuzzy S
ystems Handbook, AP Professional Cambridge, MA
02139, 1994
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4.
D. Driankov, H. Hellendoon, M. Reinfrank, An Introduction to Fuzzy Control,
Narosa Publishing House, New Delhi, 1996
5.
R.C. Berkon, S.L.Trubath,” Fuzzy Systems Design Principles, IEEE Press
Standard
Publishers Distributors, New Delhi, 2000.
30
MEEPE
205

2
RENEWABLE POWER GENERATION
SOURCES
Module 1:
Photo

Voltaics
Basic characteristics of sunlight

solar energy resource

photovoltaic cell

characteristics

equivalent
circuit

photovoltaic fort battery charging

charge regulators

equipments and
systems.
Module 2:
Winid Turbines
Wind source
–
wind statistics

energy in the wind
–
aerodynamics

rotor types

forces
developed by blades

aerodynamic models

braking s
ystems

tower

control and
monitoring system

power performance.
Module 3: Embedded Generation
Wind driven induction generators

power circle diagram

steady state performance

modeling

integration issues
–
impact on central generation

transmission
and distribution
systems
–
wind farm electrical design
.
Module 4: Isolated Genration a
nd Renewable Sources
Wind

diesel systems

fuel savings

permanent magnet alternators

modeling

steady state
equivalent circuit

self

excited induction generators
–
in
tegrated wind
–
solar systems.
RENEWABLE SOURCES:
Micro

hydel electric systems
–
power potential
–
scheme
layout
–
generation efficiency and turbine part flow

isolated and parallel operation f
generators

geothermal
–
tidal and OTEC systems.
References:

1.
J
ohn F. Walker & Jenkins, N., ‘Wind Energy Technology’, John Wiley and sons,
Chichester, U.K., 1997.
2.
Van Overstraeton R.J. and Mertens R.P.,’Physics, echnology and use of
Photovoltaics’, Adam Hilger, Bristol,1996
3.
Freries LL, ‘Wind Energy Conservation Sys
tems’, Prentice Hall, U.K., 1990.
4.
Imamura M.S. et.al. ‘Photovoltaic system technology, European hand book’, H.S.
Stephen & Associates, 1992.
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MEEPE 205

3
DYNAMICS OF ELECTRICAL MACHINES
Module 1:
Stability considerations
Dynamic
modeling requirements

voltage and angle stability

equal area criterion effect of
damper winding

effect of AVRs and Governors

critical fault clearing time and angle
numerical integration techniques.
Module 2:
Synchronous machines
Park’s transformation

Flu
x linkage equations

formulation of normalized equations

state
space current model

subtransient inductances and time constants

simplified models of the
synchronous machine

turbine, Generator

steady state equations and phasor diagrams

calculation of machine
parameters from manufacturing data.
Module 3:
Dynamics of synchronous machines
Mechanical relationships

electrical transient relationships

saturation in synchronous
machines

adjustment of machine models park’s equation in the operational form
Module 4:
Induction machine modeling
Induction motor equivalent circuits and parameters

free acceleration characteristics

dynamic performance

changes in load torque

effect of three phase short circuit

effect of
three phase short circuit effect of unbalanced faults.
References
:
1.
Krause, P.C., ‘Analysis of Electric Machinery’, Mcgraw Hill International Editions,
1986.
2.
Anderson, P.M. and Fouad, A.A., Power System Control and Stability, Galgotia Publ,
New Delhi, 1981.
3.
C. Concordia, ‘Synchronous Machines, Wiley, 1951
4.
E.W
Kimbark, ‘Power System Stability, Vol. 1 To Iii, John Wiley, 1950
5.
O.I. Elgerd, ‘Electric Energy Systems Theory’ Tmh, New Delhi, 1991, 2
nd
Edition.
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MEEPE 205

4
ELECTRIC DRIVES
Module 1:
Choice of Electrical Drives
Dynamics of
Electrical Drives, Stability, Concept of Multi quadrant operation,
Components of load torques, Effect of gearing, Selection of motor power rating.
Module 2:
Review of conventional DC drives:
Different methods of speed control and methods of breaking of se
ries and separately
excited dc motor, Ward Leonard speed control. Converter control of dc motors: Analysis
of separately excited dc motor with single phase and three phase converters, dual
converter. Analysis of chopper controlled dc drives. Modeling of dr
ive elements
–
Equivalent circuit, transfer function of self, separately excited DC motors; Linear Transfer
function model of power converters; Sensing and feed back elements

Closed loop speed
control
–
current and speed loops, P, PI and PID controllers
–
response comparison.
Simulation of converter and chopper fed DC drive.
Modul
e 3:
Stator voltage control of induction motor
Torque slip characteristics, operation with different types of loads, Operation with
unbalanced source voltages and single phasing, analysis of Induction Motor fed from Non

sinusoidal voltage supply.
Stator frequency control: variable frequency operation,
V/F control, controlled current and
controlled slip operation, Effect of harmonics and control of harmonics

PWM inverter
drives, Multi

quadrant drives.
Module 4:
Rotor resistance control and speed control of synchronous motors
Slip

torque characteristics, rotor choppers, torque equations, constant torque operation.
Slip power recovery scheme: torque equation, torque slip characteristics, power factor,
methods of improving power factor, limited sub synchronous speed operation, su
per
synchronous speed operation.
Speed control of synchronous motors:
Adjustable
frequency operation of synchronous motors
–
principles of synchronous motor control
–
Voltage Source Inverter Drive with open loop control
–
self controlled synchronous motor
with electronic commutation
–
self controlled synchronous motor drive using load
commutated thyristor inverter.
Principle of Vector control
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References:
1.
R. Krishnan, Electrical Motor Drives, PHI

2003
2.
G.K.Dubey, Power semi conductor controlled drives, Pren
tice Hall

1989
3.
G.K.Dubey, Fundamentals of Electrical Drives, Narosa

1995
4.
S.A. Nasar, Boldea , Electrical Drives, Second Edition, CRC Press

2006
5.
M. A. ElSharkawi , Fundamentals of Electrical Drives , Thomson Learning

2000
6.
W. Leohnard, Control of Elect
ric Drives,

Springer

2001
7.
Murphy and Turnbill, Power Electronic Control of AC motors, Pergamon Press
8.
Vedam Subrahmaniam, Electric Drives, TMH

1994
9.
P C Sen; Thyristor D C Drives, John Wiley
10.
Bimal
K Bose; Modern Power electronics and A C Drives, Person Education Ltd.
34
MEEPE 206

1
ADVANCESD MICROPROCESSORS AND
MICROCONTROLLERS
Module 1:
80286
Processor
Overview of Microprocessors

Arthitecture
–
Evolution of 16 and 32 bit processors.
Functional block diagram

modes of operation

real and protected mode

memory
management and protection features.
Module 2:
80386
Processor
Functional block diagram
–
programming model
–
addressing modes an
d instruction set

address translation

modes of operation

80486 processor

functional block diagram

comparison of 80386 and 80486 processors.
Module 3:
Pentium Microprocessor
Introduction to Pentium processor

special Pentium registers memory manage
ment.
Module 4:
68HCII
Microcontroller
and 8096 controller
Block diagram of 68HCII

modes of operation

features of I/Q ports

Interrupt structure

programmable timer and serial peripheral interface

A/D interface.
8096 CONTROLLER
: Architecture of 809
6

modes of operation

interrupt structure

timers

high speed
inputs
–
Other Peripheral Functions of 8096
–
Analog interface

PWM output
–
Watching
timer

serial ports

I/Q expansion methods

Memory expansion
–
Serial port expansion.
Re
ferences:
1.
Barry, B. Brey
, ‘The Intel Microprocessor 8086/8088, 8086/8088, 80286, 80386,
80486, Pentium and Pentium preprocessor architecture, programming and
interfacing’, PHI, 4
th
edition, 1997.
2.
John B. Peatman, ‘Design with microcontrollers’, Mcgraw Hill, Singaore, 1998.
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MEEPE 206

2
DIGITAL SINGAL PROCESSING
Module 1:
Linear Shift
–
Invarant Systems
Linearity, shift
–
invariance
–
Unit sample response characterization

Convolution
summation
–
causality, linear difference equations with constant coefficients and tjheir
solution using Z
–
transform
–
system function concept.
Module 2:
Discrete fourie
r transform and Fast fourier transform
Fourier transform of a sequence, frequency response of a system

frequency response of
first order and second order systems

circular convolution discrete fourier transform and its
properties

linear convolution of two f
inite length sequence through circular convolution.
Sectioned convolutions

relationship between z transform. Fourier transform and the
discrete Fourier transform. Digital filter sampling. And Fast Fourier transform.
Fast
Fourier transform:
Introduction
to radix

2 FFT

Decimation in time and decimation in
frequency radix 2 algorithm
–
FFT FORTRN program.
Module 3:
Finite impulse response (FIR) filters
Amplitude and phase response of FIR filters

Linear phase filters

windowing technique for
the design of linear phase response of fir filters

rectangular hamming and kasier windows
frequency sampling technique introduction to optimal filters
Module 4:
Infinite impulse response (IIR) filters
Properties of IIR digital filters

design of IIR filters from continuous time filters

impulse
invariance and bilinear transformation technique

Finite word length effects

Elementary
ideas of the finite word length eff
ects in digital filers
.
References
:
1.
Oppenheim And Schaffer, Discrete Time Signal Processing, PHI 1992
2.
Johny R. Johnson, Introduction To Digital Signal Processing, PHI 1994
1.
Leudemann, L.C. “Fundamentals Of Digital Signal Processing, Harper And Row
Publicat
ions, 1986.
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2.
Defatta, D.J., Lucas J.G. And Hodgkiss, W.S. Digital Signal Processing

A System
Design Approach, John Wiley And Sons 2
nd
Edition, 1995
3.
Sarkar N., Elements Of Digital Signal Processing. Khanna Publishers, 1997
4.
Rabiner & Gold, Theory And Applicat
ions Of Digital Signal Processing.
37
MEEPE 206

3
NETWORK PRINCIPLES AND PROTOCOLS
Module 1:
Basics of networking
Networks

Architecture, ISO

ISO reference model

Topology

Switching

Transmission
media

Point to point protocolse
SLIP, PPP
–
LANS, ALOHA family of protocols,
CSMA/CD, IEEE 802.3,802.4,802.5
Module 2:
Network Layer Issues
Routing, Congestion control

Internetworking
–
Issues, Address Learning Bridges,
Spanning Tree, Source routing, Bridges, Routers, Gateway.
Module 3:
Network Protocol And Routing
IP datagram

hop by hop routing, ARP, RARP

subnets, subnet Addressing, Address
masking, ICMP, RIP, RIPV2, OSPF, DNS, Lan and WAN Multicast.
Module 4:
Transport Layer a
nd Application Layer
Design Issues, C
onnection Management, Transmission Control Protocol (TCP)

User
Data gram Protocol (UDP) ApplicationLayer:Telnet

TETP

FTP

SMTP

Ping

Finger,
Bootstrap
–
Network Time Protocol
–
SNMP
References
:
1.
Teanenbaum, A.S., ‘Computer Networks’, Third Edition,
Prentice Hail of India,
1996.
2.
W.RICHARD STEVENS, TCP/P Illustrated
–
Volume I, The protocols, Addition
–
Wesley Professional Computing Series, 1994
3.
ULYESS BLACK, TCP/P and related Protocols, II Edition, Macgraw Hill
International Edition, 1995.
4.
D.E. COMER
and D.L. STEVEENS, Internetworking with TCP/IP Illustrated
–
volume III, Prentice Hall of India 1997.
5.
W.R. STEVENS, Unix Network Programming, Prentice Hall of India, 1995
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MEEPE 206

4
ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF ARTIFICIAL
NEURAL NETWORKS
Module 1:
Basic architectures and learning
Introduction to Neural networks

pattern classification learning and generalization

structure of neural networks ADA line and Mada line

perceptions

linea
r separability

back
propagation

XOR function
Module 2:
Linear spaces and optimum points
Linear transformation, matrix representation, change of basis, Eigen values, Eigen vectors,
diagonalization, vector case of taylor series, gradient and hessian matric
es, quadratic
functions.
Module 3:
Advanced architecture and applications
Hopfied and hamming networks Kohensen’s network

Boltmen machine in and out star
network

art 1 and art 2 nets

Neuro adaptive control applications
Module 4:
Adaptive resonance theor
y and Applications of neural algorithms
Art architecture

comparison layer

Recognition layer

ART classification process

ART
implementation

Examples.
Applications of neural algorithms and systems:
Character
recognition networks, neural network control applic
ation, connectionist expert systems for
medical diagnosis, self organizing semantic map.
References:
1.
Martin T. Hogan, Howard B. Demuth, M “Neural Network Design”
2.
Zuroda, J.M Introduction To Artificial Neural Systems’ Jaico Publishing House,
Bombay, 1884.
3.
Z
immermann, H.J. Fuzzy Set Theory And Its Applications, Allied Publishers
Limited, Madras, 1996
4.
Klir, G.J., And Folger, T,M Fuzszy Sets, Uncertainty And Information HPI,
NewDelhi, 1991
5.
Limin Fu, ‘Neural Networks In Computer Intelligence’, Mcgraw
Hill, USA, 1994.
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0
3
39
MEEPE 207
POWER ELECTRONIC SIMULATION LABORATORY
List of Experiments:

1.
Simulation of single phase Semiconverter, Fully controlled converters with R, RL
and RLE Load using MATLAB/Simulink.
2.
Simulation of Three phase semi converter
using MATLAB/Simulink.
3.
Simulation of Three phase fully controlled converter using MATLAB/Simulink.
4.
Simulation of Single phase full bridge inverter using MATLAB/Simulink.
5.
Simulation of Three phase full bridge inverter using MATLAB/Simulink.
6.
Simulation of PW
M inverters using MATLAB/Simulink.
7.
Simulation of Three phase AC voltage Controller using MATLAB/Simulink.
8.
Modeling of FACTS devices using SIMULINK using MATLAB/Simulink.
MEEPE 208
SEMINAR
–
II
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2
1
Each student shall present a seminar on
any topic of interest related to the core / elective
courses offered in the second semester of the M. Tech. Programme. He / she shall select
the topic based on the references from international journals of repute, preferably IEEE
journals. They should get
the paper approved by the Programme Co

ordinator / Faculty
member in charge of the seminar and shall present it in the class. Every student shall
participate in the seminar. The students should undertake a detailed study on the topic and
submit a report a
t the end of the semester. Marks will be awarded based on the topic,
presentation, participation in the seminar and the report submitted.
40
MEEPE 301
INDUSTRIAL TRAINING AND MINIPROJECT
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20
10
The student shall undergo
(1) I
ndustrial training
of 3 month duration
OR
(2) I
ndustrial
training
of one month duration
and
a Mini Project
of two month duration.
. Industrial
training should be carried out in
an industry / company approved by the institution and
under the guidance of a st
aff member in the concerned field.
At the end of the training he
/ she has to submit a report on the work being carried out. He/she should also submit mini
project report.
MEEPE 302
MASTER’S THESIS PHASE

I
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10
5
The thesis (Phase

I) shall consist of research work done by the candidate or a
comprehensive and critical review of any recent development in the subject or a detailed
report of project work consisting of experimentation / numerical work, design and or
d
evelopment work that the candidate has executed.
In Phase

I of the thesis, it is expected that the student should decide a topic of thesis,
which is useful in the field or practical life. It is expected that students should refer
national &
international journals and proceedings of national & international seminars.
Emphasis should be given to the introduction to the topic, literature survey, and scope of
the proposed work along with some preliminary work / experimentation carried out on the
thesis topic. Student should submit two copies of the Phase

I thesis report covering the
content discussed above and highlighting the features of work to be carried out in Phase
–
II of the thesis. Student should follow standard practice of thesis writi
ng. The candidate
will deliver a talk on the topic and the assessment will be made on the basis of the work
and talks there on by a panel of internal examiners one of which will be the internal guide.
These examiners should give suggestions in writing to t
he student to be incorporated in the
Phase
–
II of the thesis.
41
MEEPE 401
MASTER’S THESIS
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30
15
In the fourth semester, the student has to continue the thesis work and after successfully
finishing the work, he / she have to submit a detailed thesis report. The work carried out
should lead to a publication in a National / International Conference. The
y should have
submitted the paper before M. Tech. evaluation and specific weightage should be given to
accepted papers in reputed conferences.
MEEPE 402
MASTER’S COMPREHENSIVE VIVA
A comprehensive viva

voce examination will be conducted at
the end of the fourth
semester by an internal examiner and external examiners appointed by the university to
assess the candidate’s overall knowledge in the respective field of specialization.
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