Syllabus_INE_Sem 3-8 - Dr. B. R. Ambedkar National ...

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1


CURRICULUM

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMME


(B. TECH)











DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING








MAY
-

2005



Dr B R AMBEDKAR NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

(Deemed University)

JALANDHAR


144011


Phone: 0181
-
2690301, 02 (E
xt. 228) Fax: 0181
-
2690932 Website: www.nitj.ac.in


2




















DEPARTMENT OF
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING

















VISION


Creation and dissemination of knowledge so
as to transform India into a developed nation
and a partner amon
gst the galaxy of
developed nations of the world



MISSION


The department endeavors to provide quality
professionals with sound technical knowledge
and to facilitate translation of technology to
business by providing services to industry so
that it can ke
ep pace with developments
elsewhere in the world



GOALS




To produ捥 qualit礠 profe獳sonals with
獯und techni捡l knowledge in the area猠
of Indu獴rial engineering, manufa捴uring
te捨nology and indu獴rial management



To have a捴ive liai獯n and intera捴ion
wit
h profe獳sonal bodie猠and 捯rporate
獥捴or to 步ep abrea獴 of the late獴
trends



To 獴art full time PG programme in
Industrial Engineering 獯 a猠to enhan捥
the overall a捡demi挠 and re獥ar捨
environment



To provide state of the art infra獴ructural
fa捩liti
e猠to the indu獴r礠and other u獥r
organization猠 leading to 捯nsultanc礠
and revenue generation



To have in捲ea獥d interaction with
Alumni



3

PREFACE


The academic programmes of National Institute of Technology Jal andhar (Deemed Uni versity), are to be
r
egulated in accordance with the stipulations made in National Institute of Technology rul es, 2002.
Hence the institute requi res to restructure its academic programmes as per the needs of industry using
the credit system for the purpose of evaluation of st
udents.


An attempt has been made to prepare a Model Curricul um having syllabi for the under graduate
programme in Industri al Engineeri ng Discipline
.
The Department has updated its courses and laboratory
facilities with active participation of senior facul
ty of national level institutes (like IITs) and renowned
industries at nati onal and regi onal level.
More emphasis is laid on comput er applications, laboratory work,
industrial traini ng, case studies and proj ect work.
A blend of courses from Industrial En
gineeri ng and
Management, Manufacturing Technol ogy, Mechanical Engineering and allied areas has been
incorporated in the curriculum.


It is really challengi ng to evol ve a common programme for this discipline that meets the need of national
and int ernation
al industries and research establishments. However, with the rich experience of
successful experi mentati on with above idea for over thirty years, the task of development of a model
curriculum could be possible.


The suggested curricul um is based on phil os
ophy presented by the Dean (Academic Programmes)
during 5
th

Senate meeting of the institute held on January 14, 2005. It possesses the following features:


i)

The suggested curriculum is in conformity with IIT/AICTE norms with emphasis on analysis and
design

of industrial processes required to work in a controlled environment.

ii)

The graduat es turned out have t o be acceptable by national and international industry and
academic / research establishments.

iii)

The programme has to be forward looking in context of the r
api d changing scenario of science
and technol ogy which provides a proper balance in teaching of basic sciences, social sciences
and management, engineering sciences and technical arts, technologies and their applications.

i v)

Core subj ects have been selected t
o cover all those, which are essential in t raini ng of IE
-
graduates.

v)

The curriculum presents flexibility so that new programmes started with reasonable resources
can be managed with a scope of further updating as the resource position improves.


The above f
eatures have been achi eved by offering a number of el ecti ve courses both departmental and
open in nature.


I take this opportunity to express my deep appreciation to members of the Senate for thei r valuable
suggestions and critical comments in finalizing t
he curricul um and Professor Pramod S Mehta, Ex
-
Director, NIT Jalandhar for his initiati ve and direction. I am also grateful to Dr N Ramakrishnan,
Professor, Department of Mechanical Engi neering, IIT Mumbai, for suggesting essential ingredients,
which enri
ched t he curriculla. It is hoped that the curriculum complied in form of the booklet will be of
immense help to the students and the faculty in smooth runni ng of the under graduate programme in
Industrial Engineering. I thank all the members of curricul u
m committee for their help and cooperation
rendered in bringing out this booklet in time.




(Arvind Bhardwaj)

Head

Department of Industrial Engineering

Dr B R Ambedkar National Institute of Technology

Jalandhar (Punjab)
-
144011


4


INDEX


S NO

CONTENTS

PAGE

NOS.

1

Philosophy on Development of UG Curriculum

1
-
2

2

Course Structure (1
st

to 8
th

Semester) with details of Credits

3

3

The Overall Credit Structure

4

4

Course Descriptions

5
-
53




3
rd

semester

6
-
11





4
th

semester

12
-
16




5
th

semester

17
-
23




6
th

s
emester

24
-
28




7
th

semester

29
-
33




8
th

semester

34
-
38




Open ele捴ives


-




5


PHILOSOPHY ON DEVELOPMENT OF UNDER GRADUATE (UG) CURRICULUM AT

Dr B R AMBEDKAR NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, JALANDHAR


1.

BACKGROUND




With up
-
gradation of Dr B R Ambed
kar REC Jal andhar to Dr B R Ambedkar NIT
Jalandhar (Deemed Uni versity) education being imparted at the Institute requires to be
organized around credit
-
based semester system.



There has been a sea
-
change in obj ecti ves, approaches and teaching technology in
engineering education during the last couple of years.


This calls for restructuring of existing academic programme


2.

OBJECTIVES OF UG
-
TECHNICAL EDUCATION




to prepare students for the Technical and analytical skills enabling them to have potential
emplo
yment in industry, education, research and management.



to equi p the students with an adequate background of Basic Sciences, Engineering
Sciences and Arts, Humanities, Social Sciences and Management to enable them to
play an effective role of an engineer fo
r benefits of the society.


3.

SALIENT FEATURES OF CURRICULUM


To realize the above objectives of UG
-
programmes, curriculum frame work should exhibit the
following salient features:




Undergraduate
-
curricul um should be broad based



Science based engineeri ng
education, which enables students to use basic sciences into
engineering practice/programmes



Shoul d invol ve continuous evaluati on to avoi d rot e learning and peaking at semester end
examinations



Curriculum should allow varying weightages to various categori
es of courses



Should provide flexibilities in choice of Electives


Departmental and Non
-
departmental



A dynamic regul atory and reviewing process is required to ensure that the curriculum is
current.


4.

NECESSARY RECOMMENDATI ONS


To ensure the above enumer
ated salient features of UG
-
programmes, the following major
recommendations were given by Curriculum Core Committee, which were taken as Requirements
and guidelines for the B.Tech programme at NIT Jalandhar:


R1

The duration of UG
-
degree course shoul d be l
imited to 4 years / 8
-
semesters each of a
minimum of 70
-
working days. 16
-
weeks will ordi narily be the duration of
instructions/semester.


R2

The first two semesters should be common to all branches of engineering


R3

Teaching should be reckoned i n terms o
f contact hours. Norms chosen for contact hours
and credit correspondence are the same as bei ng observed in IITs i.e. 100% weight age
to L and T & 50% weightage to Practical / Lab


contact hours.


R4

Number of credits required to qualify for




=

200

B.Tech degree should not exceed


R5

Max / Min number of credits required in any semester

=

30/15


R6

Total credits divided between various components of

=

3:2


6


L,T and P
-
credits have the ratio : L : (T+P)


R7

Max / Min


contact hours for instructions

/ week

=

34/24



R8

Max number of years allowed for completing degree
-

=

06

requirements


R9

Distribution of credits among various categories of courses




HSS and Management

:

12 Credits



Basic Science (BS)

:

32 Credits



Engineering Sciences & Arts

:

36 Cred
its



Professional / Departmental

:

106* Credits



Electives (including Emerging Technology)

:

14 Credits



* Departmental credits also include 10
-
credits for Project and 8
-
credits for Industrial
Training.



R10

Provision for Non
-
credit courses (Audit courses)

shoul d be made in the last 2
-
years of
UG
-
programmes.


R11

The Major Project should be spread over the last 2
-
semesters


Phase
-
I and Phase
-
II
with appropriate distribution of credits (8
-
12 credits).


R12

Basic Courses shoul d be planned to be taught in l ar
ge class environment. Tutori al /
practical Group size should not exceed 20.


R13

For Laboratory practice a bank of experiments should be prepared wit h at least 100%
more t han those performed during a semester. Some experiments especially in higher
semest
ers should be open
-
ended


be performed without the help of technician.



R14

A number of Electi ve courses (5
-
6 electi ves) shoul d be offered starting from the 4
th

semester to make the curricul um flexibl e and the core subjects be adjusted accordi ngly.
Numb
eri ng scheme for el ecti ves should depend on the sequence of semester in which
offered.


R15

Identification of common courses to more than one coherent departments should be
done for ensuring economic use of faculty and infrastructural facilities in the Ins
titute.


R16

Participation by persons from industry should be encouraged in teaching courses,
supervision and evaluation of Industrial Training and Project works.


R17

Students should be requi red to attend at least 75% of the schedul ed L, T and practical
c
ourses*.



* The percent age of attendance calculated up to last day of instructions will reflect into a
Code
-
number or Letter in the Grade Sheets.


R18

Students must undergo Industrial Traini ng at l east for 90
-
100 days. In addition, they
must participate
in NSS, NCC, NSO, Literacy Mission etc. as mandatory requirement to
qualify for B.Tech degree.


NOTE:


The above major recommendations have served as guidelines for all departments offering

UG
-
programmes for award of B.Tech Degree in NIT Jalandhar. Howev
er, marginal variations in above
suggested distribution of credits may be allowed to suit the requirement of the individual programme.


Dean, Academic Programmes

January 14, 2005


7

Course Structure














B. Tech in Industrial Engineering





Sem











Lecture
Courses



L



T



P

Weekly
Contact Hrs

Credits


I

MA
-
101

Mat h
-
I

(3 1 0) 4

PH
-
101

Physi cs

(3 1 0) 4

PH
-
103

Physi cs Lab

(0 0 2) 1

IC
-
101

El ect ri cal Sci

(3 1 0) 4

IC
-
103

El ect ri cal Sci Lab

(0 0 2) 1

IE
-
101

Mfg. Processes

(2 0 0) 2

IE
-
103

Mfg. P
rocesses
Lab

(0 0 4) 2

HM
-
101

Int. t o Mgt. &
Comm.

(3 0 2) 4

ME
-
101

Thermal Sci ence

(3 1 0) 4

CS
-
101

Comput er
Soft ware


Theory & Prc.

(1 0 2) 2

07

18

04

12

34

28


II

MA
-
102

Mat h
-
II

(3 1 0) 4

CH
-
101

Chemi st ry

(3 1 0) 4

CH
-
103

Chemi st ry Lab

(0 0 2) 1

EC
-
10
1

Basi c
El ect roni cs

(3 1 0) 4

EC
-
103

Basi c El ect roni cs
Lab

(0 0 2) 1

MC
-
101

Mechani cs of
Sol i ds & Fl ui ds

(3 0 0) 3

MC
-
103

Mechani cs of
Sol i ds & Fl ui ds
Lab

(0 0 2) 1

HM
-
102

Engg Eco & Fi n.
Mgmt.

(3 1 0) 4

ME
-
102

Engi neeri ng
Graphi cs

(2 0 0) 2

ME
-
104

Engi nee
ri ng
Graphi cs Lab

(0 0 4) 2



06

17

04

10

31

26


III

PH
-
201

Mat eri al Sci ence
and Technol ogy

(3 1 0 4)

ME
-
201

St rengt h of
Mat eri al s

(3 1 0 4)

ME
-
203

Theory of
Machi nes

(3 2 0 5)

IE
-
201

Machi ne
Drawi ng

(1 0 6 4)

ME
-
207

Appli ed
Thermodynami cs

(3 1 0 4)

MA
-
2
01

Probabi l i t y and
St at i st i cs

(3 1 0 4)

PH
-
221

Mat eri al Sci ence
and Technol ogy
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)

ME
-
227

Appl i ed
Thermodynami c
s Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)



06

16

06

10

32

27


IV

MA
-
200

Numeri cal
Met hods

(3 0 2 4)

EC
-
258

Di gi t al
El ect roni cs and
Mi croprocessor

Archi t ect ure

(3 1 0 4)

IE
-
202

Mechani cal
Measurement s
and Met rol ogy

(3 1 0 4)

IE
-
204

Met al l urgy and
Heat Treat ment

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
206

Pl anni ng and
Cont rol of
Manufact uri ng
Syst ems

(3 1 0 4)

IE
-
208

Desi gn of
Machi ne
El ement s

(3 0 2 4)

EC
-
278

Di gi t al
El ec
t roni cs
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)

ME
-
226

St rengt h of
Mat eri al s
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)

IE
-
222

Mechani cal
Measurement s
and Met rol ogy
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)

IE
-
224

Met al l urgy and
Heat Treat ment
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)

06

18

03

12

33

27

3

V

IE
-
301

Cast i ng Formi ng
a
nd Wel di ng

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
303

Machi ne Tool
and Machi ni ng

(3 1 0 4)

IE
-
305

Work st udy and
Ergonomi cs

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
307

Faci l i t i es
Pl anni ng and
Val ue
Engi neeri ng

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
309

Indust ri al Quality
Cont rol

(3 0 2 4)

IE
-
3XX

Elective
-
I

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
321

Cast i ng
Formi ng
and Wel di ng
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)

IE
-
323

Machi ne Tool
and Machi ni ng
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)

IE
-
325

Work st udy and
Ergonomi cs
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)


06

18

01

08

27

23


VI

IE
-
302

Indust ri al
Aut omat i on and
Robot i cs

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
304

Operat i ons
Research

(3
0 2* 4)

IE
-
306

Management
Informat i on
Syst ems

(3 0 0 3)



IE
-
3XX

Elective
-
II

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
322

Indust ri al
Aut omat i on and
Robot i cs
Laborat ory

(0 0 2 1)


OC
-
3XX

Open El ect i ve
-
I

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
300

Indust ri al
Pract i cal
Trai ni ng

(0 0 0 8)


15

00

04

19

25


VII

I
E
-
401

Ji gs, Fi xt ure and
Tool Desi gn

(3 0 2 4)

ME
-
403

CAD/CAM

(2 0 4 4)

IE
-
403

Mat eri al s
Management

(3 0 0 3)



IE
-
4XX

Elective
-
III

(3 0 0 3)

Seminar

(NC)

IE
-
400

Proj ect (Phase
-
I)

(0 0 4 2)

OC
-
4XX

Open El ect i ve
-
II

(3 0 0 3)


05

14

00

10

24

19


VIII

IE
-
4
02

Market i ng and
Fi nanci al
Management

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
404

Indust ri al
Inst rument at i on

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
406

Net works and
Proj ect
Management

(3 0 0 3)

IE
-
408

Mai nt enance and
Rel i abi l i t y
Engi neeri ng

(3 0 0 3)


IE
-
4XX

Elective
-
IV

(3 0 0 3)


IE
-
400

Proj ect (Phase
-
II)

(0 0 16 8)



05

15

00

16

31

23


DE : 4 @ 3C = 12 C

HM : 2 @ 4 + 1* @ 3 = 11C f rom 3
-
courses

OE : 2 @ 3 = 6 C

DC : 105, BS : 22, EAS :51


8





Undergraduate Core (UC)

Undergraduate Elective
(UE)

Category

Credits

Category

Credits

HSS&M

11

DE

12

BS

2
2

OE

06

EAS

51



DC

105



TOTAL

180

TOTAL

18

Total Credits = 198


Humanities, Social Sciences and Management (HSS&M)

HM
-
101

Introducti on to Management and
Communi cation

3
-
0
-
0

3

HM
-
102

Engi neering Economics and
Fi nanci al Management

3
-
1
-
0

4

HM
-
103

Com
muni cation Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

IE
-
402

Marketi ng and Fi nancial
Management

3
-
0
-
0

3


TOTAL HSS&M

9
-
1
-
2

11


Basic Sciences (BS)

MA
-
101

Mathemati cs
-
I

3
-
1
-
0

4

MA
-
102

Mathemati cs
-
II

3
-
1
-
0

4

MA
-
201

Probabi l ity and Statisti cs

3
-
1
-
0

4

PH
-
101

Physi cs

3
-
1
-
0

4

PH
-
103

Physi cs Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

CH
-
101

Chemi stry

3
-
1
-
0

4

CH
-
103

Chemi stry Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1


TOTAL BS

15
-
5
-
4

22


Engineering Arts and Sciences (EAS)

IC
-
101

El ectri cal Science

3
-
1
-
0

4

CS
-
101

Computer Software


Theory
and Practi ce

1
-
0
-
2

2

EC
-
101

Bas
i c El ectroni cs

3
-
1
-
0

4

EC
-
103

Basi c El ectroni cs Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

EC
-
258

Di gi tal Electroni cs and
Mi croprocessor Archi tecture

3
-
1
-
0

4

EC
-
278

Di gi tal Electroni cs and
Mi croprocessor Archi tecture Lab

0
-
0
-
2

1

IC
-
103

El ectri cal Science Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

I
E
-
101

Manufacturing Processes

2
-
0
-
0

2

IE
-
103

Manufacturing Processes
Laboratory

0
-
0
-
4

2

IE
-
201

Machi ne Drawi ng

1
-
0
-
6

4

MA
-
200

Numeri cal Methods

3
-
0
-
2

4

MC
-
101

Mechani cs of Sol ids and Fl uids

3
-
0
-
0

3

MC
-
103

Mechani cs of Sol ids and Fl uids
Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

ME
-
101

Thermal Science

3
-
1
-
0

4

ME
-
102

Engi neering Graphics

2
-
0
-
0

2

ME
-
103

Engi neering Graphics
Laboratory

0
-
0
-
4

2

ME
-
201

Strength of Materi als

3
-
1
-
0

4

ME
-
226

Strength of Materi als Lab

0
-
0
-
2

1

PH
-
201

Materi al Science & Technology

3
-
1
-
0

4

PH
-
221

M
ateri al Science & Technology
Lab

0
-
0
-
2

1


TOTAL EAS

30
-
6
-
30

51


Departmental Core (DC)

IE
-
202

Mechani cal Measurements
and Metrol ogy

3
-
1
-
0

4

IE
-
204

Metal l urgy and Heat
Treatment

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
206

Pl anni ng and control of
Manufacturing Systems

3
-
1
-
0

4

IE
-
20
8

Desi gn of Machi ne El ements

3
-
0
-
2

4

IE
-
222

Mechani cal Measurements
and Metrol ogy Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

IE
-
224

Metal l urgy and Heat
Treatment Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

ME
-
203

Theory of Machi nes

3
-
2
-
0

5

ME
-
207

Appl i ed Thermodynamics

3
-
1
-
0

4

ME
-
227

Appl i ed Thermod
ynamics
Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

IE
-
300

Industri al Practi cal Traini ng

0
-
0
-
0

8

IE
-
301

Casti ng Formi ng and Wel di ng

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
302

Industri al Automation and
Roboti cs

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
303

Machi ne Tool and Machining

3
-
1
-
0

4

IE
-
304

Operati ons Research

3
-
0
-
2

4








O
perati ons Research



IE
-
304

Operati ons Research

3
-
0
-
2

4

IE
-
305

Work study and Ergonomics

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
306

Management Information
Systems

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
307

Faci l i ties Pl anni ng and Value
Engi neering

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
309

Industri al Qual ity Control

3
-
0
-
2

4

IE
-
321

C
asti ng Formi ng and Wel di ng
Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

IE
-
322

Industri al Automation and
Roboti cs

0
-
0
-
2

1

IE
-
323

Machi ne Tool and Machining
Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

IE
-
325

Work study and Ergonomics
Laboratory

0
-
0
-
2

1

IE
-
400

Proj ect (Phase
-
1 &II)

0
-
0
-
20

10

IE
-
401

Ji gs
, fi xtures and tool Desi gn

3
-
0
-
2

4

IE
-
403

Materi al s Management

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
404

Industri al Instrumentation

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
406

Networks and Proj ect
Management

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
408

Mai ntenance and Rel iabili ty
Engi neering

3
-
0
-
0

3

ME
-
403

CAD/CAM

2
-
0
-
4

4



59
-
6
-
46

96


Department Electiv es (DE)


Open Electiv es (OE)

IE
-
311

Engi neering Economics and
Industri al Desi gn

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
313

Si mul ati on and Modelli ng

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
315

Advanced Industri al Inspection
and Non
-
destructi ve Testi ng

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
317

Pl asti cs Engi neeri ng

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
310

Desi gn
for Manufacturi ng and
Assembl y

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
312

Producti vi ty Engi neeri ng and
Technol ogy Management

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
314

Envi ronmental Pl anni ng and
Control

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
316

Automobile Engineering

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
411

Enterpri se Resource Pl anni ng

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
413

Total Q
uality Management

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
415

Emergi ng Trends i n
Manufacturing Technology.

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
417

Computer Integrated
Manufacturing

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
410

Suppl y Chai n Management and
Logi sti cs Management

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
412

Change Management for
Competi tiveness

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
414

Mechatronics

3
-
0
-
0

3

IE
-
416

Geometri cal Modelling for
Manufacturing

3
-
0
-
0

3

OC/
IE
-
332

Computer Integrated
Manufacturing Systems

3
-
0
-
0

3

OC/
IE
-
334

Qual i ty Management Systems

3
-
0
-
0

3

OC/
IE
-
336

Fl exi bl e Manufacturi ng
Syste
ms

3
-
0
-
0

3

OC/
IE
-
338

Fl ui d Power Control System

3
-
0
-
0

3

OC/
IE
-
340

Operati ons Management

3
-
0
-
0

3

Programme Code: IE

Bachelor of Technology in Industrial Engineering

Department of Industrial Engineering

The overall credit structure


9














COURSE DESCRIPTIONS







10



PH
-
201


Material Science and Technology

[3 1 0 4]


Structure of Crystalline Solids
:

Crystal structure and crystal s
ystems, Closed packing, Some promi nent
crystal structures, Miller indices, Determination of crystal structure, Reciprocal lattice.




Imperfections In Solid
:

Points imperfections and thei r equilibri um concentration, Edge and screw
dislocat
ions, Burgers vector and the dislocation loop, Stress fiel d and energy of dislocation, Dislocation
multiplication.



Mechanical Properties:

Basic concepts, Tensile stress
-
strain curve, Strength, Ductility, Elasticity,
Toughness, Elastic deformati
on, Plastic deformation of metals, Critical resol ved shear stress, Shear
strength of ideal and real crystals, Mechanical failure


Fatigue, Fracture, and Creep mechanism.

Electrical Properties:

Classical and quantum theory of free electrons, Relaxation tim
e and mean free
path, Density of energy states, Fermi energy, Electron motion under periodic potential, Origi n of energy
bands in solids, Classification of materials on the basis of band theory, Effecti ve mass, Intrinsic and
Extrinsic semi
-
conductors. Hall

effect and its applications.

Dielectric Properties:
Mechanisms of diel ectric polarization; Concept of polarizability, Dielectrics in
alternating fields, Complex dielectric coefficient, Dielectric loss.

Magnetic Properties:

Basic concepts, Soft and hard ma
gnetic materials, Ferrites, Selection techni ques
for applications, Application of magnetic materials.






Phase And Equilibrium Diagrams:

Soli d soluti ons, Phase rul e, Cooling curves, Phase diagrams
-

Solid
solution system, Eutectic system, Combinatio
n type system, Lever rule, Iron


carbon system, Alloy steel.

Phase Tranformation And Heat Treatment:

Time


Temperature


Transformation (TTT) di agrams.
Conti nuous


Cooling


Transformation (CCT) diagrams. Anneali ng, Normalizing, Hardening, Tempering,
Martempering, Austempering, Maraging, Solid solution hardening, Precipitation hardening.



Books Recommended


1.

Callister W D, “
Material Science and Engineering
”, John Wiley & Sons, Inc. New York (1997)

2.

Dekker A J,“
Solid State Physics
”, MacMillan, India Li
mited, Madras (1991).

3.

V. Raghavan “
Introduction to Material Science and Engineering
”, Prentice Hall of India

4.

Van Vlack L H, “
Elements of Material Science and Engineering
”, Addison Wasley Publishers

5.

Dieter G E, “
Mechanical Metallurgy
”, McGraw Hill, New Yor
k (1996).


ME
-
201


Strength of Materials







[3 1 0 4]


Simple stresses and strains:

Concept of stress and strain: St. Venants principle of stress and strain
diagram, Hooke’s law, Young’s modulus, Poisson ratio, stress at a point, stresses and strai ns
in bars
subjected to axial loading, Modulus of elasticity, stress produced in compound bars subjected to axial
loadi ng, Temperature stress and strain calcul ations due to applications of axial loads and vari ation of
temperature in single and compound walls.

Compound stresses and strains:

Two dimensional system, stress at a point on a plane, pri ncipal
stresses and principal planes, Mohr’s circle of stress, ellipse of stress and thei r applications, Two
dimensional stress
-
strai n system, principal strains and pr
i ncipal axis of strain, circle of strai n and ellipse of
strain, Relationship between elastic constants.







Bending moment and shear force diagrams:

Bendi ng moment and shear force diagrams, S F and B M
definitions. BM and SF diagrams for cantilevers, Sim
ply support ed and fixed beams wit h or without
overhangs and calculation of maximum BM and SF and the point of contraflexure under Concentrated
loads, Uni formity distributed loads over the whole span or part of span, combination of concentrated loads
(two o
r three) and uniformly distributed loads, uniformly varying loads, application of moments.

Theory of bending stresses:

Assumptions in the simpl e bending theory, deri vation of formula: its
application to beams of rectangular, circular and channel sections,
composite/fletched beams, bending
and shear stresses in composite beams.








Torsion:

Deri vation of torsion equation and its assumptions. Applications of the equati on of the holl ow
and soli d circular shafts, torsional rigi dity, combined torsion and ben
ding of circular shafts, princi pal stress

11

and maximum shear stresses under combined l oadi ng of bendi ng and torsion, analysis of close
-
coiled
-
helical springs.









Thin cylinders and spheres:

Deri vation of formulae and calculations of hoop stress longitu
di nal stress in
a cylinder, and sphere subjected to internal pressures increase in Diameter and volume.




Columns and struts:

Col umns under uni
-
axi al load, Buckling of Columns, Slenderness ratio and
conditions. Deri vati ons of Euler’s formul a for elastic b
uckling load, equi valent length, Rankine Gordon’s
empirical formula.

Strain energy:

Energy of dilation and distortion, resilience stress due to suddenly applied loads,
Castigliano’s theorem, Maxwell’s theorem of reciprocal deflection.

Theories of Failure:

Maximum principal stress theory, maximum shear stress theory, maximum strain
energy theory, maximum shear strain energy theory, graphical representation and deri vation of equation
for each and their application to problems relating to two dimensional stre
ss systems only.














Books Recommended


1.

Pytel A H and Singer F L,
“Strength of Materials”,

4
th

Edition, Harper Collins, New Delhi (1987).

2.

Beer P F and Johnston (Jr) E R,
“Mechanics of Materi als”,

SI Version, Tata McGraw Hill, India
(2001).

3.

Popov E

P,
“Engineeri ng Mechanics of Soli ds”,

SI Version 2
nd

Edition, Prentice Hall of Indi a, New
Delhi (2003).

4.

Timoshenko S P and Young D H,
“Elements of Strength of Materials”,

5
th

Edition, East West
Press, New Dlehi (1984).

5.

Jindal U C,
“Introduction to Strengt
h of Materials”,

3
rd

Edition, Galgotia Publishing Pri vate Limited
New Delhi (2001).


ME
-
203



Theory of Machines





[3 2 0 5]


Basi c Concepts:

Ki nematics of machi ne, Kinematic link and their di fferent types, types of kinematic pai r,
kinematic chain, mech
anism and i nversions of four bar chain and slider crank mechanism. Degree of
freedom, synthesis of linkages


number synthesis, Grashof’s criterion and introduction to dimensi onal
synthesis.








Velocity Analysi s:

Motion of a link, vel ocity of a point o
n a link by relati ve vel ocity method, velocities of
slider crank mechanisms, rubbing vel ocity at a pin joint, velocity of a poi nt on a link by instantaneous
center method, properties and types of I
-
Center, Kennedy theorem and methods of l ocating I
-
centers
in a
mechanism.











Acceleration Analysi s:

Acceleration of a point on a link, acceleration in slider crank mechanism, Cori olis
component of acceleration, Quick
-
return mechanism.








Cams and Follower:

Types of cams and followers, cam terminol ogy
, types of motion of the follower,
analysis of motion of the follower, analysis of motion of the follower for cams with specified contours.

Gears:

Classification of gears, termi nol ogy used in gears, law of gearing, velocity of sliding, forms of
teeth, con
struction and properties of an i nvolute, construction and properties of cycloidal teeth, effect of
variation of center distance on the vel ocity ratio of invol ute profile tooth gears, length of path of contact,
arc of contact, number of pairs of t eeth i n co
ntact, interference, minimum number of t eeth, interference
between rack and pinion, undercutting, terminology of helical and worm gears.

Gear Trains:

Defi nition of simple, compound, reverted and epicyclic gear trai ns, vel ocity ratio of epicyclic
gear train
s.












Belt, Rope and Chain Drive:

Types of belt dri ves, velocity ratio, law of belting, length of belt, ratio of
friction tensions, power transmitted, effect of centri fugal tension on power transmission, condition for
maximum power transmission, co
ncept of slip and creep. Chain dri ve, chain length and angular speed
ratio.












Brakes and Dynamometers:

Types of brakes, principl e and function of vari ous types of brakes,
problems to determine braking capacity, different types of dynamometers.





Governors:

Di fferent types of centrifugal and inertia governors: hunting, isochronism, stability, effort and
power of governor, controlling force.











12

Balancing:
Static and dynamic balancing, balancing of several masses in different planes.



Note:

In addition to the tutori als several studies related to mechanism, mechanism trai ns (Lat he, Milling
Machines, Shaper), automobiles mechanisms, automobile gearbox, differential mechanisms will be
performed by the students.

Balancing of rotating masses, char
acteristics of governors, cam and cam profile experiments will be
demonstrated during the tutorial classes.













Books Recommended


1.

Bevan T, “
The Theory of Machines”,

3
rd

Edition CBS Publishers and Distributors (2002).

2.

Shigley J E and Vickar J J,
“T
heory of Machi nes and Mechanism”
, 2
nd

Edition, McGraw Hill, New
Delhi (1995).

3.

Wilson C and Sadler J,
“Kinematics and Dynamics of Machine”
, 3
rd

Edition, Prentice Hall (2002).

4.

Ratan S S,
“Theory of Machines”,

1
st

Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi (1993).

5.

Rao J S and Dukkipati R V,
“Mechanism and Machine Theory”,

2
nd

Edition, New Age International
(P) Limited, Delhi (1992).


IE

201


Machine Drawing


[1 0 6 4]


Review of Pri nciple of orthographic projections, symbols of standard tol erances machi ning symbols,

sectioning and conventional representation, dimensioning, various types of screw fasteners.

Assembly and disassembly of the following:

Coupling:
Pin type, flexible coupling, cone friction clutch

Pipe and pipe fittings

Boiler Mountings:

Steam stop valve,

feed check valve, Ramsbottom safety valve, blow off cock.

Bearings:

Swivel bearing, thrust bearing, plumber block

Machine Tool Parts:

Lathe tail stock, tool post

Miscellaneous:

Screw jack, drill press vice, connecting rod, eccentric

CAD Practices:

use o
f various application software like AutoCAD, 3D
-

studio etc. for drawing of the
above machine components.

NOTE:

First angle projection t o be used. Drawings shoul d contai n bill of materials and should illustrate
surface fi nish. The syllabus gi ven above indi
cates the broad outlines and the scope of the subject to be
covered.


Books Recommended


1.

Narayanan Lakshmi and Mathur, “
Text
-
book of Machine Drawing


2.

Gill P S, “
Machine Drawing
”, S K Kataria and Sons, N. Delhi

3.

Bhatt N D, “
Machine Drawing


4.

Sidheshwar N,

Machine Drawing
”, Tata McGraw Hill Co.,New Delhi

5.

Tanta C L, “
Mechanical Drawing
” Dhanpat Rai and Sons, N.Delhi


Based on the syllabus a number of sheets will be prepared by the students in practical classes as
listed below:

Sheet No.1


: Types of lines,
Conventional Representation for materials,

Assignment No.1

: Sectioning Practice on sketch book.

Sheet No. 2


: Various types of machine Components for sectioning.

Assignment No.2

: Tolerances, Limits and Fits, Practice on Sketchbook.

Assignment No.3

: Ma
chining Symbols


Surface Texture and its importance.

Assignment No.4

: Screw threads practice on sketchbook.

Sheet No. 3


: Various Types of Nuts, Bolts, Studs and Setscrews etc.

Sheet No. 4


: Foundation bolts.

Assignment No. 5

: Coupling, its types and
applications.

Sheet No. 5


: Pin type flexible coupling and cone friction clutch.


13

Sheet No. 6


: Assembly of various pipe joints and fittings.

Sheet No. 7


: Assembly of Screw Jack.

Sheet No. 8


: Assembly of Drill press vice.

Sheet No. 9


: Assembly of S
team stop valve.

Sheet No. 10


: Assembly of feed check valve.

Sheet No. 11


: Assembly of safety valve.

Sheet No. 12


: Assembly of Blow of cock.

Sheet No. 13


: Assembly of Tail Stock.

Sheet No. 14


: Assembly of Tool Post.

Sheet No. 15


: Assembly of Th
rust bearing and Plummer block.

Assignment No. 6

: Sketch of Swivel bearing on the sketch book.

Sheet No. 16


: Assembly of connecting Rod and eccentric.

Assignment No. 7

: Drawing of machine parts using application softwares


ME
-
207 App
lied Thermodynamics







[3 1 0 4]


Steam Generators:

Revi ew of steam generation process. Classification, Fire and water tube boilers,
Description of Cochran, Locomoti ve, Lancashire Babcock and Wilcox boilers and Sterling Boiler,
mountings and accessories
: Economizer, super heater etc. Modern high pressure boilers, Characteristics
of high pressure boilers, Advantages of forced circulation, steam accumulators, boiler performance,
equivalent evaporation, boiler efficiency, Boiler Trial.

Steam Engine:

Classi
fication and working of steam engi ne, Simpl e Rankine cycle, methods of i mprovi ng
efficiency: Feed water heating (Bleeding), reheat cycle, combined reheat and regenerati ve cycle, Ideal
working fluid


Binary vapour cycle, combined power and heating cycles.

Nozzle:

Types of nozzles and their utility, Flow of steam through nozzles, Critical pressure and discharge,
Area of throat and exit for maximum discharge, Effect of friction on Nozzle efficiency, Supersaturated
flow.










Impulse Turbines:

Steam turbi n
es, description of components and advantages, Pressure and velocity
compoundi ng, Velocity diagram and work done, Effect of blade friction on velocity diagram, Stage
efficiency and overall efficiency, Reheat factor and condition curve.

Reaction Turbine:

Deg
ree of reaction, velocity diagrams, blade effici ency and its deri vation; calculation
of blade height, backpressure and extraction turbines and cogeneration; Economic assessment.

Method of attachment of blades to turbine rotor, losses in steam turbi nes, Gov
erni ng of steam turbi nes,
Labyrinth packing.









Condensers:

Function, Elements of condensing plant, types of condensers, Dalton’s law of partial
pressure applied to condenser problems, condenser and vacuum efficiencies. Cooling water calculati ons.
E
ffect of air leakage, Methods to check and prevent ai r infiltration. Descri ption of ai r pump and calcul ation
of its capacity.

Reciprocating Air Compressors:

Use of compressed air in industry. Classification of air compressors,
Operation of singl e stage rec
iprocating compressors, Work input and the best value of index of
compression. Isothermal and polytropic efficiency. Effect of clearance and vol umetric efficiency,
Multistage compression and its advantages. Optimal multi
-
staging, work input in multistage c
ompression,
Reciprocating air motors.








I. C. Engines:
Classification, Construction and working of 2 and 4
-

stroke SI and CI engi nes and their
valve timing diagram, Combustion process in SI and CI engines, Performance of engines.















Books

Recommended


1.

Rogers and Mayhew,
“Engineering Thermodynamics”,

Pearson Education New Delhi (1980).

2.

Keartan W J,
“Steam Turbine Theory”,

ELBS Series, London (1958).

3.

Joel R,
“Basic Engineering Thermodynamics”,

Addison Wesley Longman, New Delhi (1999).

4.

Kostyu
k A and Fralov V,
“Steam and Gas Turbines”,

Mir Publishers, Moscow (1988).

5.

Lee J F,
“Theory and Design of Steam and Gas Turbines”,

McGraw Hill, New York (1954).




14

MA

201


Probability and Statistics




[3 1 0 4]


Probability
:
Different
Approaches to probability, Addition and Multiplication theorems of Probability,
Baye’s Theorem, Mathematical Expectation, Expectation of Discrete and Continuous Random Variables,
Addition and Multiplication theorems of Expectation. Conditional Expectation,

Chebychev’s Inequality.

Foundations of Statistics:

Basic concepts of Statistics, Collection, Sampling, Classification and

Graphical Representation of Data, Measures of Central Tendency, Measures of Dispersion, Moments,
Skewness and Kurtosis.

Theoretical D
istributions
:
Binomial, Poisson and Normal Distributions.

Hypothesis Testing:

Procedure of Testing Hypothesis, Standard Error and Sampling Distribution,

Tests of Significance, Student’s
t
-
Test,
Z
-
test.


Test:



defined, Yate’s Corrections, Properties of
, Analysis of

Variance Analysis:

F
-
test, Techniques of Analysis of Variance, Analysis of Variance in two
-
way

Classification Model.

Miscellaneous Topics :

Correlat
ion Analysis, Regression Analysis, Curve Fitting using Least

Square Method.


Books Recommended


1.

Johnson R.A. and Freunds J.E.:
Probability and Statistics for Engineers
Pearson Education
(Singapore) Pte Ltd, Indian Branch , New Delhi, 2002.

2.

Walpole R.E. an
d Myers R.H.:
Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Scientists
, Pearson
Education (Singapore) Pte Ltd, Indian Branch , New Delhi, 2004.

3.

Bowker A.H. and Liberman G.J.:
Engineering Statistics
, Prentice Hall, N.J., 1972.

4.

Bhattacharya G.K. and Johnson R
.A.:
Statistical Concepts and Methods
, John Wiley, New Del hi,
2002.

5.

Hogg R V, Elliot A T : Probability and Statistical Inference, Pearson Education, 6
th

Edition.




PH
-
221

Materials Science and Technology Laboratory


[ 0 0 2 1]


List of Experiments:


1.

To
determine the resistivity of a semiconductor by four
-
probe method.

2.

To estimate the band gap energy of a semiconductor.

3.

To determine the Hall coefficient of a semiconductor and hence to estimate the charge carri er
concentration.

4.

To calibrate an electromagne
t.

5.

To determine the magnetic susceptibility of a paramagnetic salt by Guoy’s balance method.

6.

To find the energy loss due to hysteresis for the material of given metal ring using a C.R.O.

7.

To investigate creep of a copper wire at room temperature.

8.

To find Yo
ung’s modulus, modulus of rigidity and Poisson’s ratio for the materi al of a gi ven wi re
by Searle’s method.

9.

To study the elastic behaviour of solids using composite Piezo
-
electric oscillator.

10.

To study cooling curve of a binary alloy.

11.

To test the given cem
ent sample using autoclave.

12.

To determine the permittivity of a given material using parallel plate capacitor.

13.

To verify Richerdson’s equation of thermionic emission.

14.

To study the magnetization and de
-
magnetization behavi our of a ferromagnetic rod by
magnet
ometer method.


ME
-
227

Applied Thermodynamics Laboratory

[0 0 2 1]




List of experiments is as follows:


15


1.

To conduct a load test on a single cylinder, 4
-
stroke petrol engi ne and study its performance
under various loads.

2.

To conduct a load t
est on singl e cylinder speed diesel engi ne and to study its performance under
various loads.

3.

To conduct a performance test on singl e cylinder hi gh
-
speed di esel engine and to study its
performance under different loads.

4.

To conduct the experiment on two sta
ge Air Compressor and to find out its vol umetric efficiency
and isothermal efficiency.

5.

To conduct Morse Test on 3
-
cylinder, 4
-
stroke petrol engine.

6.

To conduct a load test on a 4
-
cylinder, 4
-
stroke, di esel engine and to study its performance under
different

loads.

7.

To find the coefficient of performance of vapour compression refrigeration test rig using capillary
tube as an expansion valve.

8.

To fi nd the coefficient of performance of vapour compression refrigeration test rig using
thermostatic expansion valve.

9.

To determine the thermal conductivity of a solid insulating material by slab method.

10.

To study the parallel flow and counter flow heat exchanger.

11.

To study the working and the construction of different types of fire tube and water tube boilers.

12.

To study the
vari ous components of a thermal power plant namely turbines, condensers and
nozzles. (Industrial visit)






MA
-
200




Numerical Methods

[3 1 0 4]


Approximation and Errors:
Accuracy of numbers, Erro
rs in approximations, Order of
approximation and Propagation of errors.





Roots of Algebraic and Transcendental Equations:
Bisection method, Regula
-
falsi method,
Iteration method, Newton
-
Raphson method, Bairst
ow’s method and Graeffe’s root squaring
method.

Solution of Simultaneous Algebraic Equations, Matrix Inversion and Eigen
-
value
Problems:
Triangularisation method, Jacobi’s and Gauss
-
Siedel iteration methods, Newton
-
R
aphson method for nonlinear simultaneous equations, Triangularisation method for matrix
inversion, Partition method for matrix inversion, Power method for largest eigen
-
values and
Jacobi’s method for finding all eigen
-
values.

Finite Di
fferences Interpolations and Numerical Differentiations:
Forward, Backward,
Central differences and relations between them, Newton’s forward, backward and divided
difference interpolation formulas, Lagrange’s interpolation formula, Stirling’s and Bessel’s

central difference interpolation formulas, Numerical differentiations using Newton’s forward and
backward difference formulas and Numerical differentiations using Stirling’s and Bessel’s
central difference interpolation formulas.


Numerical Integrations:
Trapezoidal rule, Simpson’s one
-
third rule and Numerical double
integrations using Trapezoidal rule and Simpson’s one
-
third rule.


Numerical Solution of Differential Equations

Ordinary Differential Equations:
Taylor’s series method, Euler’s and modified Euler’s
methods, Runge
-
Kutta fourth order methods, methods for solving simultaneous first order
differential equations and

methods for solving second order differential equations.

Boundary Value Problems:
Finite difference methods for Boundary Value Problems

Partial Differential Equations:
Finite difference methods for Elliptic, Parabolic and Hyperbolic
equations




Books Recommended


16

1.

Sastry S S, “
Introductory Methods of Numerical Anal ysis
”, 3
rd

Ed. Prentice Hall of India Pvt.
Limited , New Delhi, 1999.

2.

Schilling R J, Harries S L, “
Appli ed Numerical Methods for Engineers( U
sing MATLAB and C)
”,
Thomsan Asia Pvt. Limited, Singapore, 2002

3.

Gerald C F, Wheatley P O, “

Applied Numerical Anal ysis
”, 5
th

Ed (First ISE Repri nt) Addison

Wesley Publishing Company, 1998.

4.

Chapra S C, Canal e R P, “

Numerical Methods for Engineers
”, 2
nd

Ed., McGraw Hill, Singapore ,
1990.

5.

Gupta S K, “
Numerical Met hods for Engineers
”, Ist Edition, New Age International Pri vate
Limited, New Delhi, 1998.


EC
-
258


Digital Electronics and Microprocessor Architecture



[3 1 0 4]


Review of Number System
s and Codes:

Decimal, Binary, Hexademical Octal Number systems and
their Conversions, Binary Arithmetic,
subtraction using 1’s and 2’s compliment,

Excess
-
3 Codes,
Gray Codes, Error Detecting Codes.

Boolean Algebra and Logic Gates :

Introduction to Boolean
algebra, Theori es of Boolean algebra,
Logic Circuits and Logic Gates, Minimization of Boolean Expressions by using theorems and K
-
Maps.

Combinational and Sequential Logic Circuits:

Introduction to Adder and Subtractor Ci rcuit,
Multiplexers, De
-
Multipl exers
, Decoders, Encoders, An Introduction to Shi ft Registers and Counters,
Semiconductors Memories like ROM and RAM, A/D and D/A Converters.

Microprocessor Based Systems:

Evolution of Microprocessors, System Block Diagram, Microprocessor
Operation, Hardware/So
ft ware Requi rements, Machine Language and Assembly Language,
Microprocessor based Machine Language, Writing and Executing and Assembly language programme.

Mircroprocessor Architecture and Microcomputer Systems:

An i ntroduction to (8
-
bit)
Mircroprocessor,
Microprocessor Architecture and its operations, The 8085 MPU and 8080 MPU,
Interfacing Devices.

Instruction and Timings:

Instruction Cl ari fication, Instruction Format, Introduction 8085/8080 Basic
Instructions and timing, Dynamic Debugging.

Introduction to

Input/Output Interfacing:

Basic Interfacing Concepts, Memory mapped I/O and I/O
-
mapped I/O, An introduction to serial I/O techniques.

Trends in Microprocessor Technology
: Contemporary 8
-
bits Mircroprocessor, 16
-
bits Microprocessors,
32
-
bits Microprocessor
.



Books Recommended


1.

Gaonkar.S Ramesh “Microprocessor Architecture, Programmi ng & Applications with 8085/8080A”,
5th Ed., Prentice Hall, India, 2002

2.

Antonakes.L
-
James “An introduction to Intel family of Microprocessors: A Handson approach
utilizing the

80x86 microprocessor family”3
rd
Ed. Prentice Hall,India,1998

3.

Malvino P and Leach “Digital principle and applications” 5
th

Ed., Tata McGraw Hill, Delhi, 2003

4.


Jain .R.P “Modern Digital Electronics”3
rd

Ed., Tata McGraw Hill, Delhi, 2003

5.

Mano M.Morris “Digi
tal Design”3
rd

Ed., Pearson Education,India, 2002



IE
-
202

Mechanical Measurements and Metrology

[3 1 0 4]


Basi cs of measurement:
Characteristics of measuring instruments, elements of an instrument,
calibration of instruments, types of error in instrumen
ts, selection of instruments.

Speed measurement
:
Revolution counter, Tachoscope, various types of tachometer, stroboscope.



Force measurement
:
Beam balance, various types of load cells.

Torque measurement
: Various types of dynamometers, characteristics of dynamometers, direct power
measurement systems.



17

Electromechanical transducers
: Vari abl e resistance t ransducers, vari
abl e capacitance transducers,
piezo
-
electric transducers, photoelectric transducers, strain gauges, use of various transducers.


Measuring Standards
:
Cl assification of standards, basic standards used wo
rld wide, ai ry poi nts for
minimum deflection.


Length and Angle Measurement
: Slip gauges, angle gauges, spirit level, bevel protector, sine bar.


Inerchangeability
:
Mean
ing of interchangeability, types of interchangeability, advantages of
interchangeability.


Design of Gauges:
Indi an standard for design of fits and tolerances, Tayl or’s principl e, design of limit
gauges, advantages of limit gauges.


Comparators:
Meani ng of comparators, types of comparators, advantages of various types of
comparators.

Books Recommended


1.

Jain R K, “
Engineering Metrology
”, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi (2
003)

2.

Kumar D S, “
Mechanical Measurements and Control Engi neeri ng
” Metropolitan Book Company,
New Delhi (2001)

3.

Sawney R, “
Instrument ation and Mechanical Measurements
”, Dhanpat Rai and Sons, New Delhi
(2003)

4.

Holeman J P, “
Experimental Methods for Engi neers
”,

Tata Mc Graw Hill Publishi ng Company, Delhi
(1998)

5.

Beckwith T H, “
Mechanical Measurements
”, Addison Wesley, New York (1990).



IE
-
204

Metallurgy and Heat Treatment

[3 0 0 3]


Creep
: Introduction, time dependent mechanical behavior, creep curve, mechani
sm of creep, factors
affecting creep, effect of alloys, creep under combined stresses, presentation of engineeri ng creep dat a,
fatigue creep interaction.

Equilibrium Diagrams for non
-
ferrous alloys
: Revi
ew of cooli ng curves, phase rule, solid state
transformation, phase diagram of non
-
ferrous alloys

Iron Carbon Diagram
: Allotropic forms of carbon, solid and liqui d state reactions, types of steels, types of
cast irons, microstructures
at vari ous carbon percentages, properties as a function of microstructures,
significance of IC diagram. Cooling curves and equilibrium diagrams for brass and aluminum alloys.


TTT Diagrams:
Time temperature transformations d
iagram, transformations as a function of cooling rat e,
mechanism of various transformations, significance of TTT diagram.

Heat Treatment Methods
: Mechanism of annealing and advantages, mechanism of normalizing and
adva
ntages, mechanisms of tempering and advant ages, mechanism of hardening and advantages,
mechanism of case hardening and advantages, mechanism of induction hardening and advantages.

Chemical Heat Treatment Methods
: Introduction to chemical heat trea
tment, mechanism and methods
of carburizing, nitriding, cyaniding, introduction to flame hardening.


Hardenability
: Meaning of Harden ability, tests of Harden ability, factors affecting Hard
en ability

Effect Of Alloying Elements
: Effect on strength and hardness, effect on Harden ability, effect on
transformation temperature


Books Recommended


1.

Raghavan V, “
Introduction t
o Material Science and Engineering
”, Prentice Hall of India.

2.

Smith W F, “
Principles of Material Science and Engineering
”, McGraw Hill, New York

3.

Dieter G E, “
Mechanical Metallurgy
”, McGraw Hill, New York.

4.

Van Vlack L H, “
Elements of Materials Science and En
gineering
”, Addison Wesley publishers.

5.

Lakhtin Y, “
Metallurgy and Heat Treatment
”, MIR Publishers





18

IE
-
206

Planning and Control of Manufacturing Systems

[3 1 0 4]


Production Processes
: discrete and process types, mass, batch, unit flexible manufacturing

types,
manufacturing operations: selection of a process, difference bet ween manufacturi ng and service
operations, classification of manufacturing processes, 5 Ps in the organization.

Process Design
: Systems approach to process planning and design, linkage

bet ween product planning
and process planning, distinction bet ween process planning and facilities planning, types of process
design, product mix, process planning aids, process design procedure.

Forecasting:
characteristics of demand over time, forecasti
ng qualitati ve model: Delphi, naïve
quantitati ve models: simple average, simpl e moving average, wei ghted moving average, exponential
smoothing, smoothing coefficient selection, adapti ve exponential smoot hing, incorporating trend and
seasonal components, li
near regression, selection of forecasting models.

Aggregate Planning:
Concept, strategies for aggregate planni ng: three pure planni ng strategies,
graphical met hod for aggregate output planning, master production scheduling (MPS), procedure for
developing M
PS.

Shopfloor planning and control:
Nature, factors determining production planning, factors det ermi ning
production control, phases in production planning and control, limitations of PPC, measuring
effecti veness of PPC, production acti vity control, operat
ions pl anning and scheduling, scheduling
process
-
focused production systems, scheduling techni ques for job shop, stages in scheduling, load
charts and machi ne l oadi ng charts, dynamic sequencing rul es, scheduling product

focused systems,
scheduling for fle
xible manufacturing system.

Resource Requirements Planning:
Nature, resource requirement planning system, MRP
-
I, MRP
-
II,
MRP Computational procedure, issues in MRP, implementation of MRP, eval uation of MRP, Introduction
to ERP.

Introduction to project plan
ning and control:
Nat ure, project life cycle, project organization, rol e of
project manager, project planning and control, techniques, project scheduling techniques, line of balance.

Manufacturing planning & Control systems
: JIT, CIM and WCM.


Books Recom
mended


1.

Vollmann Thomas E, Bery William L, Why bark D Clay, “
Manufacturing Planning and Control
Systems
” Galgotia Publications, New Delhi (2002).

2.

Buffa, “
Modern Production/operations Management
”, Wiley Eastern, New York (1999).

3.

Muhlemann Alan, Oakland Joh
n and Lockyer Keith, “
Production and Operations Management
”,
Macmillan India Publications Ltd. (2001)

4.

Panneer Sel van R , ”
Production and Operation Management
”, Prentice Hall Indi a, New Delhi
(2002).

5.

Aswathappa K and Bhat K Shridhara, “
Production and Oper
ations Management
”, Himalaya
Publishing House, Mumbai (2002).


IE
-
208

Design of Machine Elements


[3 0 2 4]


Introduction
:

Basic requirements for machine elements, design procedure, system design cycle.

Designing for Strength
: Theories for failure, fact
or of safety, stress
-
concentration, variabl e loading,
impact or shock loading.

Joints:

Strength of welded joi nt, design of welded j oint for static loads, ri veted j oint, fail ure modes of
riveted joints, efficiency of riveted joint, deign of cotter joint, de
signing the cotter and gib.

Knuckle joint and its design
: Keys, types of keys, couplings, rigid and pin type flexible coupling design.

Springs:

Helical springs design with axial loading, spring scale, erosion spri ngs. Leaf springs, length of
leaves, desi
gn procedure.

Shafts:

Failure of shafts under simple loading conditions.

Bearings:

Sliding beari ngs, hydrodynamic lubrication, hydrostatics bearing, and journal beari ng design.
Rolling contract bearing, ball bearing, roller bearing selection procedure un
der simple loading conditions.

Gear drive:

Gear nomenclature, materials, types of gear tooth failures, design consideration of straight
spur gears, helical spur gears, double helical gears.

Belt Drive
: Flat belt dri ve, working stresses, slip and creep, str
esses in belts, pulleys, and design
procedure. V
-
belt drives, design procedure.


19


Books Recommended


1.

Sharma P C and Aggarwal D K, “
Machine Design
”, Kataria Publishers (2002)

2.

Spotts M F, “
Design of Machine Elements
”, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd. (2000)

3.

Sharma C S & Purohit Kamlesh, “
Design of Machine Elements
”, Prentice Hall, New Delhi (2003)

4.

Khurmi R S and Gupta J K, “
A Textbook of Machine Design
”, Eurasia Publishi ng Housing (Pvt.)
Ltd., New Delhi (2003)

5.

Bhandari, “
Design of Machine Elements”,
Tata Mcg
raw Hill,
New Delhi (2001)


EC
-
278

Digital Electronics and Microprocessor Architecture
Laboratory













[0 0 2 1]



1.

Verification of the truth tables of logic gates, e.g., 7400, 7402, 7404, 7408, 7432, 7486.

2.

a) Verification of the truth table of
the Multiplexer 74150.


b) Verification of the truth table of the De
-
Multiplexer 74154.

3.

Design and verification of the truth tables of adder and subtractor circuits.

4.

a) Design and test of an S
-
R flip
-
flop using NAND gates.

b)

Verify the truth table of a J
-
K flip
-
flop (7476)

c)

Verify the truth table of a D flip
-
flop (7474)

5.

Write a program to add two hexadecimal numbers and store the sum into a memory location.

6.

Write a program
to sort a list of numbers in ascending and descending order.


7.

Write a program to

multiply two 8
-
bit numbers.

8.

Write a program to find the square root of 8
-
bit number.

9.

Write a program to load the data byte in some register, mask the high order bits, and display the
low order bits in some memory location.

10.

Write a program to clear the CY
flag, to load number FF in register B, and increment B . If the CY
flag is set, display 01 at the output port; otherwise, display the contents of register B.

11.

The block of data is stored on the memory locations starting from XX55 to XX5A. Transfer the
data
to the locations XX80 to XX85 in the reverse order



ME
-
226

Strength of Materials Laboratory


[0 0 2 1]


1.

Determination of Young’s modulus, tensile, strength and percentage elongation for steel,
aluminum, brass and cast iron specimens on universal t
esting machine. Also plot the stress
strain diagram.

2.

To perform the compression test for cast iron specimen on universal testing machine.

3.

To determine the deflection for mild steel specimen and verify the beam formula for specimen in
bending.

4.

To determine

the stiffness of the following:

(i)

Cantilever beam (ii) Spring under compressive and tensile loading

5.

To measure the total energy absorbed in fracturing of the ductile specimen on Charpy and Izod
setup.

6.

To plot and study the S
-
N curve for steel, alumi
num and fibre reinforced composite material at
25%, 50%, 60% and 75% of ultimate tensile strength of the specimen.

7.

Preparation of specimen for hardness test.

8.

Testing of prepared specimens for Brinell hardness and Rockwell hardness.

9.

To study the behavior of

steel and aluminum specimen under torsion.


IE
-
222

Mechanical Measurements and Metrology Laboratory


[0 0 2 1]


1.

To measure the acceleration of a vibrating body using strain gauges

2.

To measure the acceleration of a rotating machinery using Piezo
-
electric
sensors.

3.

To measure the velocity of a rotating shaft using Tachometer.

4.

To measure the angle of rotation of a rotating shaft using Photoelectric sensors.

5.

To measure the dynamic power of a shaft using instantaneous power measuring dynamometer.


20

6.

To measure the

load of compressive nature using load cells.

7.

To measure the angle of a taper rod using sine bar and slip gauges.

8.

To measure the straightness of machine tool surface by sensitive spirit level.

9.

To measure the angle and width of a V
-

groove

10.

To measure the ge
ar tooth thickness by using gear tooth vernier caliper.

11.

To measure the elements of screw thread using tool makers microscope.

12.

To measure the elements of screw thread using profile projecto


IE
-
224

Metallurgy and Heat Treatment Laboratory


[0 0 2 1]




1.

Analyzing the microstructure of steel and cast iron using Metallurgical Microscope.

2.

Determining the grain size of the given specimen using Metallurgical Microscope.

3.

Hardening of ferrous specimen by quenching in oil bath.

4.

Annealing of ferrous specimen by

slow cooling in the furnace.

5.

Tempering of ferrous specimen in the furnace

6.

Cyaniding a ferrous specimen in cyaniding bath.

7.

Nitriding of ferrous specimen in nitriding bath.

8.

Induction hardening of a given ferrous specimen.




IE
-
301

Casting, Forming and Weld
ing


[3 0 0 3]



Casting:

Moldi ng methods and processes
-
materi als, equipment, moldi ng sand ingredients, essential
requirements, sand preparati on and control, testing, cores and core making. Desi gn considerations in
casting, gating and Risering, directiona
l solidi fication in castings. Sand castings
-
pressure die casting
-
permanent mould casting
-
centri fugal casting
-
precision i nvestment casting, shell moulding, Co2 moudling,
continuous casting
-
squeeze casting
-
el ectro slag casting. Fettling and finishi ng, defect
s in Castings.
Foundry melting furnaces: selection of furnace
-
crucibles oil fired furnaces, electric furnaces
-
cupol a, Hot
blast

Forming
Principle, classification and equipment for forgi ng , rolli ng and extrusion processes, Defects and
analysis: Rod/wire dr
awing
-
tool, equipment and principl e of processes defects, Tube drawi ng and sinking
processes
-
Mannessmann processes of seamless pipe manufacturing. Classification conventional and
HERF processes, Presses
-
types and selection of presses, formability of sheet
metals, Principle, process
parameters, equipment and application of the following processes. Deep drawi ng, spinni ng, stretch
forming, plate bending, press brake formi ng, Explosi ve forming, electro hydraulic forming, magnetic pulse
forming. Super plastic fo
rming, electro forming
-
fine blanking, P/M forgi ng
-
Isothermal forging
-
high speed,
hot forging high velocity extrusion.

Welding:
Types of welding
-
gas weldi ng
-
arc wel ding
-
shiel ded metal arc weldi ng, TAW, GMAW, SAW,
ESW
-
Resistance welding (spot, seam, projecti
on, percussion, fl ash types)
-
atomic hydrogen arc welding
-
thermit welding soldering, brazing and braze wel ding. Electron beam and Laser beam wel ding
-
pl asma arc
weldi ng
-
stud wel ding
-
friction weldi ng
-
explosi ve welding ultrasonic weldi ng
-
underwater weldi ng
-
rol
l
bonding
-
di ffusion bonding
-
cold welding
-
wel ding of plastics, dissimilar metal. Gas welding equi pments
-
weldi ng power sources and characteristics
-
safety aspects in welding
-
automation of wel ding, seam
tracking, vision and arc sensing
-
wel ding robots. Defects
in welding
-
causes and remedi es
-
destructi ve
testing methods
-

NDT of weldments
-

testing of pipe, plate, boiler, drum, tank
-
case studies
-
wel d thermal
cycle
-
residual stresses
-
distortion
-
relieving of stresses, wel dability of cast iron, steel, stainless steel,

aluminium alloys
-
effect of gases in welding
-
fatigue failure in weldments.


Books Recommended


1.

Taylor H F, Flemings M C and Wulff J,
Foundry Engineering
, Wiley Eastern Limited, 1993.

2.

Lindberg R.A,
Processes and Materials of Manufacture

, Prentice Hall of I
ndia (P) Ltd.,1996

3.

Lancaster J.F.,
Metallurgy of welding

, George allen and Unwin, 1991.

4.

kalpakjian Serope,
Manuf acturing engineering and Technol ogy
, Edition III
-

addision
-

Wesley
Publishing Co., 1995.


21

5.

William F. Hosford & Caddel Robert M.,
Metal forming

(Mechanics & Metallurgy)
, Prentice Hall
Publishing Co., 1990.


IE
-
303


Machine Tools and Machining





[3104]


Metal Cutting Theory:

Introduction, tool materi als, tool geomet ry, mechanics of metal cutting, tool failures, tool wear in metal
cutting, tool

life, cutting forces and power, machinability, metal cutting economics, cutting fluids

Basic Machine Tool Elements:

Introduction, machi ne tools, elements, motors, holding work pieces, handli ng work pieces, handling t ools,
and control systems.

Turning Oper
ations:

Introduction, constructional features of a center lathe, cutting tools, operations performed on a center
lathe, taper turning methods, thread cutting methods, special attachments, limitations of a center lathe,
capstan and turret lathes, turret ind
exing mechanism, tool layout of turret and capstan machi nes,
automatic lathes, tool layout and cam design for automatic lathes, machining time estimation.

Hole Making Process:

Introduction, drilli ng, types of drilling machi nes, reami ng, boring, tapping, ot
her hole making operati ons,
machining time estimation.

Milling Process:

Introduction, types of milling machines, milling cutters, milling operations, di vi ding head, milling
mechanics, machining time estimation

Reciprocating Machine Tools:

Shaper, quick ret
urn mechanism, planner, slotter.

Abrasive process:

Introduction, grinding wheel designation and selection, types of gri nding machines, grindi ng process,
grinding process parameters, honing, lapping.

Other Machine Tools:

Sawing, broaching, gear cutting.


Bo
oks Recommended


1.

Lindberg Roy A, “
Processes and materials of manufacture
”, Fourth edition PHI, 1990.

2.

Ostwald Phillip F, “
Manufacturi ng processes and systems
”, John Wiley and Sons, ninth edition
(1998).

3.

Rao P N, “
Manufacturing technology
”, Tata McGraw
-
Hill
, 2002.

4.

Gerling, “
All About Machine Tools
”, New Age International (P) Limited, sixteenth edition, 2000.

5.

Chapman W A J, “
Workshop Technology
”, Part1, 2,3, CBS Publishers and distributors.,2000


IE
-
305



Work Study and Ergonomics






[3003]



Producti vity:

Definition, reasons for low producti vity, methods to improve producti vity, work
-
study and
productivity

Human factor in work
-
study:

Relationship of work
-
study man with management, supervisor & workers,
qualities of a work
-
study man.


Method
-
study:

Definiti
on, obj ecti ves, step
-
by
-
step procedure, questioning techniques, charts and
diagrams for recording data. Like outline process charts, flow process charts, multiple activity charts, two
handed process chart, string diagram, travel chart, cycle graph, Chrono
-
cycle graph, therbli gs, micro
motion study and film analysis, Simo chart, pri nciples of motion economy. Development and installation of
new method

Work

Measurement:

Definition, vari ous techni ques of work
-
measurement work
-
sampling, stop
-
watch
time study & i
ts procedure, Job sel ection, Equi pment and forms used for time study, rating, methods of
rating, all owances and their types, standard time, numerical problems, predetermi ned

time standards
and standard data techniques.

Incentive:

Meaning, objectives of an

incentive plan, various types of incentive plans.


22

Ergonomics:

Introduction, history of devel opment, man
-
machi ne system and its components.
Introduction to structure of the body
-

features of the human body, stress and strain, metabolism, measure
of physiol
ogical functions
-

workload and energy consumption, bi omechanics, types of movements of body
members, strength and endurance, speed of movements. Applied anthropomet ry
-

types, use, principles
in application, design of work surfaces and seat design. Visual
displays for static informati on, visual
displays of dynamic information, auditory, tactual and ol factory displays and controls. Effect of vibration,
noise, temperature and illumination on performance.


Books Recommended


1.

Barnes Ral ph M., “
Motion & Time stu
dy: Design and Measurement of Work
”, Wiley Text
Books,2001.

2.

Marvin E, Mundel & David L, “
Moti on & Time Study: Improving Productivit y
”, Pearson Education,
2000.

3.

Benjamin E Niebel and Freivalds Andris, “
Methods Standards & Work Design
”, Mc Graw Hill, 1997.

4.

I
nternational Labour organization, “
Work
-
study
”, Oxford and IBH publishing company Pvt. Ltd.,
N.Delhi, 2001.

5.

Sanders Mark S and McCormick Ernert J, “
Human Factors in Engineeri ng and Design
”, McGraw
-
Hill Inc., 1993.



IE
-
307


Facilities Planning & Value Engi
neering





[3003]


PART A

Introduction to facilities planning and design:

pl ant layout, material handli ng and their
interrelationship, obj ecti ves of a good pl ant layout, principl es of a good layout, classical types of layouts,
special types and practical
layouts.

Factors affecting plant layout:

man, materi al, machine, movement, waiting, service, buil ding and
change, features and considerations of each factor, procedure of pl ant layout, data coll ection for layout
design, layout visualization using templates

and 3D models.

Site location
: various theories/models of site location like equal weights, variabl e wei ghts, weight cum
rating, composite model and Bridgemannn’s model, Weber index, and vari ous subjecti ve techniques,
evaluation of layout, computerized lay
out, flowcharts of various programmes like CRAFT, ALDEP AND
CORELAP.

Material handling
: principles, factors affecting material handling, obj ecti ves, materi al handling equation,
selection of mat erial handling systems and equi pments, cranes, conveyors, hoist
s and industrial trucks,
installation of new facilities in the existing setup using median model and gravity model.


PART B

Introduction to value engineering & value analysi s:

met hodology of value engineeri ng, unnecessary
costs, use and prestige value, est
imation of product quality or performance. Types of functions functional
cost and functional worth. Effect of value improvement on profitability, tests for poor val ue, aims and
objectives of value engineering, systematic approach.

Value engi neeri ng, job p
lan
-

study of vari ous phases of the job plan. Selection of proj ects for val ue
analysis. Primary and secondary functions work and sell functions, determini ng and evaluating functions,
assigning equivalence, function
-
cost matrix evaluation. Function (FAS
T).

Reporting, implementation & follow up.


Books Recommended


1.

Mudge Arthur E, “
Value Engi neering
-
A Systematic Approach
”, McGraw Hill Book Co., New York,
2000.

2.

Zimmerman , “
Value Engi neering
-

A Practical Approach
”, CBS Publishers & Distributors, New
Delh
i,2000.

3.

Miles R D, “
Techniques of Value analysis & Engineering
”, McGraw Hill, 2000.

4.

Apple James, “
Plant Layout & Material Handling
”, The Ronalt Press Co., New Delhi, 1998.


23

5.

Francis, McGinnis and White, “
Facilities Layout & Location

an anal ytical Approach


Prentice Hall
of India Pvt Ltd., New Delhi, 2001.


IE
-
309


Industrial Quality Control





[3
-
0
-
2*
-
4]


Review of

stati stical concepts:

Graphical representation of grouped data, continuous & discrete
probability distributions
, central limit theorem, skewness and kurtosis, tests of normality for a gi ven dat a,
chi
-
square test.

Introduction:
Process control and product control, di fference bet ween SQC and SPC, chance and
assignable causes of quality variation, advantages of Shewha
rt control charts.

Process Control:

Charts for vari abl es; X bar, R and sigma charts, moving average chart; fixation of
control limits; Type I and Type II error; theory of runs; Int erpretation of ' out of cont rol ' points. Initi ation of
control charts, tri
al control limits. Determination of aimed
-
at val ue of process setting. Rational method of
sub grouping. Control chart parameters. X bar chart with reject limits limitations of X bar and R charts,

Control limits verses specification limits
: natural tolera
nces limits, relationship of a ‘ process in control’
to upper & lower specification limits. Process capability studies, process capability indices for bilateral
specifications & unilateral specification cases, remedial actions for indices less than one.

Con
trol charts for Attributes:

fraction defecti ve chart and number of defecti ves chart, varying control
limits, high defecti ves and low defecti ves, seri ousness classification of defects, defects chart, U
-
chart.
Quality rating, Average Run Length (ARL), Relati
ve efficiency or sensitivity of control charts.

Product Inspection:

100% inspection, no inspection and sampling inspection. Application of hyper
geometric, binomi al & Poisson distributions in acceptance inspection. Operating Characteristic Curve
(O.C.Curve
); Effect of sample size and acceptance number, type A and type B O.C. curves. Single,
Double and Multipl e Sampli ng Plans. Acceptance/ rej ection and acceptance/ rectification pl ans.
Producer's risk and consumer's risk. Indifference quality level, Average O
utgoing Quality (AOQ) curve,
AOQL. Quality protection offered by a sampli ng pl an. Average Sample Number (ASN) curve, Average
Total Inspection (ATI) curve. Design of single sampling plans.

Economics of Product Inspection:

Use of Break
-
even analysis in dec
ision for selection of economic
acceptance plan option. Dodge
-

Romig Tables, MIL
-
STD
-
105D.

Introduction to surface response methodology and Taguchi methods.


*Practice Session

The following exercises would be covered under the practice session:



1.

To show

that sample means from a normal universe follow a normal distribution.

2.

To show that sampl e means from a non
-
normal uni verse (rectangul ar uni verse) also follow a
normal distribution.

3.

To show that sample means from a non
-
normal uni verse (triangular uni verse
) also foll ow a
normal distribution.

4.

To veri fy binomial distribution of the number of defecti ves. (By mixing marbles of different
colours & assuming say white marbl es to be defecti ves or by any other suitably designed
experiment).

5.

To plot Operating Chara
cteristics curve for single sampling attributes plan.

(n = 20, c = 0, 1 & 2 at different fraction defectives or any other single sampling attributes plan).

Use Poisson’s distribution for calculation of probabilities of acceptance.




Books Recommended


1.

Grant E L and Leavenworth R S, “
Statistical Quality Control
”, McGraw Hill, Sixth Edition (2000)

2.

Hansen Bertrand L and Ghare Prabhakar M, “
Quality Control and Applicat
ions
” Prentice Hall of
India Pvt. Ltd., First Edition (1993)

3.

Amitav Mitra, “
Fundament als of Quality Control and Improvement
”, Pearson Education Asia, First
Edition (2004)

4.

Besterfi eld Dal e H [et…al.], “
Total Quality Management
”, Pearson Education Asia, Firs
t Edition
(2003)

5.

Zaidi A., “
SPC: Concepts, Methodologies and Tools
”, Prentice Hall of India, First Edition, (2003)



24

IE
-
321



Casting, Forming and Welding Laboratory




[0021]


List of Experiments

1.

Study of Tools and Equipments used in foundry.

2.

Preparation o
f moulds of simple objects like flange, gear V
-

grooved pulley etc.

3.

Study of Tools and Equipments used in welding

4.

Arc Welding of butt joint, Tap Joint, Tee fillet etc.,

5.

Demonstration of gas welding.

6.

TIG and MIG welding Jobs

7.

Spot welding job

8.

Die design and

manufacturing for forming.


IE
-
323



Machine Tools and Machining Laboratory




[0021]


students are required to perform various jobs in the machine shop as given below:


1.

Practice on Lathe



:

05 Jobs

(Jobs should cover vari ous lathe operati ons like cente
ring, facing, turning, stepped turning,
parting, threading, taper turning, chamfering and knurling)

2.

Practice on Shaper



:

01 Job

(Slot cutting)

3.

Practice on milling machine


:

01 Job

(Slot cutting)

4.

Practice on Surface grinder


:

02 Job

(Creating Flat sur
face)

5.

Practice on Drilling Machine


:

01 Job

(Marking and drilling operations)


IE
-
325



Work Study and Ergonomics

Laboratory




[0021]


List of Experiments


1.

Method to improve the assembly and dis
-
assembly of a Bolt, a nut and three washers

2.

Methods Improv
ement


Assembling pins on cardboard

3.

Rating Practice

Walking on level grounds and Dividing a pack of cards into four equal piles.

4.

Rating Practice


Films.

5.

Work sampling exercises

6.

Stop watch time study on drilling machine, lathe machine and CNC machine

7.

C
alibration of an individual using Tread Mill as a loading
-
device.

8.

Measurement of anthropometrics data and analysis of data.

9.

Audiometric examination a through pure tone audi ogram of a subject using portable
audiometer

10.

To measure the respiratory parameter o
f an individual.

11.

To study the effect of ergonomically poor designed control panel on error rate.


Elective
-
1


IE
-
311



Engineering Economics and Industrial Design


[3 0 0 3]


Introduction
: Definiti ons, what is industrial design, assessing the need for ID,
product and process
cycles, ethics, societal and economic considerations in engi neering, technological forecasting,
technological innovation and design

process.

Design Process
: Importance of product design, consi derations of a good design, detail ed descrip
tions of
design process, role of marketing, organization for design and role of computers in design.

Concept generation & concept selection
: Concept generation process, basic methods, information
gathering and brain storming, conventional ai ds, brai n ball,

C
-
Sketch/6
-
3
-
5 method: advanced methods:
Direct search, systematic search wit h physical principl es and classifying schemes: Morphol ogical
analysis, factors that determi ne effecti ve decision making, Estimating technical feasibility, concept
selection proce
ss
-

basic and advanced methods.


25

Product Modeling:
model preparation & selection method, construction of product models, physical
models/ prototypes, types of prototypes, uses of prototypes, rapid prototyping techniques, dimensi onal
analysis, similitude and

scale models, geometrical modeling on the computer, computer visualization.

Design for Robustness:

Quality design theory, general robust design model, robust design model
construction, taguchi’s method; noise variable matrix, design variable mat rix, exper
imental matrix, signal
to noise ratio, selection of target design, optimization methods, finite el ement analysis, evaluation
considerations in optimization, design optimization.

Design for manufacturing and assembly
: Estimation of manufacturing costs, redu
cing the cost of
components and assembli es, design for assembly, design for pi ece part production, cost dri ver modeling
and manufacturing cost analysis.

Simulation
: concept of simulati on, advantages and disadvant ages of simulation, areas of application,
s
ystems and system environment, components of a system, discrete and continuous systems, model of a
system, types of models, steps in a simulation study, simulation application examples

Economic deci sion
-
making:

Break
-
Even analysis, Applications of Break
-
Ev
en Analysis, Investment
Decisions, Payback Period, ARR, NPV and IRR methods, Depreciation,

benefits
-

cost analysis.

Cost evaluation
:

categori es of cost, method of devel oping cost estimates, cost indexes, cost capacity
factors, estimation of plant cost, de
sign cost, manufacturing costs, value analysis in costing, overhead
costs, activity based costing, learning curve, cost models, life cycle costing.


Books Recommended


1.

Ulrich Karl T and Eppinger Steven D, “
Product design and Development
”, McGraw
-
Hill Inc,
2000.

2.

Trott Paul, “
Innovation Management and New Product Development
”, Financial Times Professional
Ltd, London, 2000.

3.

Dieter George E, “
Engineering Design
”, McGraw
-
Hill Inc., 2000.

4.

Otto Kelvin and Wood Kristen, “
Product Design
”, Pearson Education, Delhi,
2001.

5.

Bruce M and Cooper Rachel, “
Creative Product Design
”, John Wiley & Sons Ltd., New York, 2000


IE
-
313



Simulation & Modeling





[3 0 0 3]


Introduction:
Basic concepts of systems
-
Elements of systems
-
concept of simulation
-
simul ation as a
decision ma
king tool
-
types of simulation
-
system modeling
-
types of modeling

Random Numbers:
Probability

and statistical concepts of simulation
-
pesudo random numbers
-
methods
of generating random numbers
-
Discret e and continuous distributions
-
Testing of random numbers
-
s
ampling
-
simple, random and simulated.

Design Of Simulation Experiments:
Probl em formulation
-
Data collection and reduction time fl ow
mechanism
-
Key vari ables
-
Logic flowcharts starting condition
-
Runsize
-
Experimental design consideration
-
output analysis and i
nterpretation, validation applicati on of simulation in industries, engi neering and
scientific organization.

Simulation Models:

Computer simulation models, flow charts, time representation, operation of
simulation models, micro dynamic models, examples from

business & industry.

Simulation Language:

Use of digital comput er in simulated sampling
-
comparison and selection of
simulation languages
-
Analysis
-
study of any simulation language
-
Modi fication of simulation models using
simulation language.

Simulation des
igns and softwares:
Games & gaming design of management game simulation, general
-
purpose languages. Simulation software packages for mainframe, mini/microcomputers and PC’s.

Recent advances and case studies/mini project:

Devel opment of simulation models us
ing simulation
languages studied for systems like queui ng systems production, inventory, maintenance and repl acement
systems
-
Investment analysis and network.


Books Recommended


1.

Gray Beal, Wajne J and Pooch U W, “
Simulation Principl es & Met hods
”, Winthrop
Publishing
Incorporate.

2.

Jones G T, “
Simulation and Business decision
”, Penguin Books, London.


26

3.

Banks, Carson, Nelson and Nicole, “
Discrete Event System Simulation
”, Pearson Education, Asia
(2001).

4.

Shannon R.E., “
Systems simulation
-

the art and science
”, P
rentice Hall, 1993.

5.

Banks Jerry and Carson John S., “
Discrete event system simulation
”, Prentice Hall, 2001.


IE
-
315


Advanced Inspection and Non


Destructive Testing



[3 0 0 3]



Radiography
: Principle of radiography, types of radi ography, equipments fo
r neutron radiography, x
-
ray
radi ography, equi pments for x
-
ray radi ography, advant ages and applicati ons of fl uoroscopy and photo
fluoroscopy.

Electromagnetic methods
: Pri nciple of electromagnetic testing, m
athematical analysis, flaw det ection in
conductors, various types’ of instruments used and advantages of vari ous el ectromagnetic methods for
crack detection etc.

Ultrasonic m
ethods
: Pri nciple of ultrasonic testing, generation of ultrasonic waves, equi pment details for
ultrasonic checking, methods of wave propagation, methods of flaw detection, various methods of
ultrasonic testing, advantages of ultrasonic methods for flaw de
tection and crack location.

Holography:
Principl e of holography, method of hol ographic recording, method of hol ographic
reconstruction, advantages of this technique and ap
plications of hol ographic methods for non
-
destructi ve
testing.

Liquid penetrant testing
: Principle of li quid penetrates testing, types of dyes and penetrants used i n this
te
sting technique and application of liquids for detecting sub
-
surface defects.

Magnetic particle testing
: Principl es of magnetic particle testing, details of equi pments used and
methods of crack detection by magnetic particle testing.


Hardness testing
: Bri nnel hardness testing, Rockwell hardness tests, shore hardness testing, Vicker
hardness testing and theory behind various hardness testing methods.





Books Recommended


1.

Malhotra, “
Handbook on Non
-
destructive Testing of Concrete
”, Publisher: CRC Press, 2002.

2.

Mix, Paul E, “
Introduction To Nondestructive Testing: A Training Gui de
”, John Wiley and S
ons
Ltd, 1999.

3.

Blitz and Jack, “
Electrical and Magnetic Methods of Nondestructive Testing
”, Institute of Physics
Publishing, 2001.

4.

Achenbach, J D, “
Eval uation of Materi als and Structures by Quantitati ve Ultrasonics
”, Spri nger
-
Verlag Vienna, 2001.

5.

Henrique
L M, “
Non Destructive Testing and Eval uation for Manufacturi ng and Construction
”,
Hemisphere Publishers, New York, 2001.


IE
-
317



Plastic Engineering






[3 0 0 3]



Introduction:
Types of plastic materials

,

Introduction to extrusion process, differ
ent types of extruders:
-

single screw and t win screw extruder, vent ed barrel extruder, general principles of operation, di e swell,
function of various parts i.e. barrel, screw, screen pack, die, breaker plate, adaptor.

Types of screws in use for processin
g di fferent plastics, Feed, Compression and Meteri ng zone, Die
zone, L/D ratio and its significance,Ni p rolls, bubble casing, winding equipment, cutting devices,
stretching and orientati on. Extruder performance and their curves. Blown film extrusion, extru
sion of
pipes, wires and cables, sheets and filaments, Coextrusion of films and sheets


Blow Moulding:

Basic principles of blow moul ding, Types of blow Moulding:
-

Extrusion blow moul ding,
injection blow moul ding. Blow molding irregul ar contai ners Materia
ls for blow moul ding Production of
parison, a). By extrusion b). By injection. Parison wall thickness control, Parison bl owi ng systems, air
requirement for bl owi ng, effect of process vari abl es on product design and properties. Parison
programming, moul d ve
nti ng.Newer concepts including extrusion
-

stretch blow moul ding, i njection stretch
blow moulding, multi layer moulding etc. Printing techniques


flexographic printi ng, gravure pri nting, pad
printing, screen printing, hot stamping Conversion of plastic fil
ms into laminate e.g. metal plastic

27

laminates, paper
-
pl astic laminates, plastic
-
plastic laminates. Advantages of multi
-

layer packaging,
disadvantages of multi layer packaging


Books Recommended


1.

Frados Joel, ”
Plastic Engineering Handbook”
, Van Nostrand Re
inhold Company Publication, 2001.

2.

Athalye AS , “
Processing of Plastics”

,MultiTech Publishing Co, 2000.

3.

Ghosh, Premamoy , “
Pol ymer science and technol ogy of plastics and rubbers”
, Tata Mcgraw hill,
2000.

4.

Lindberg R.A, “
Processes and Materials of Manufactur
e”

, Prentice Hall of India (P) Ltd.,1996

5.

kalpakjian Serope, “
Manufacturing engineering and Technology”
, Edition III
-

addision
-

Wesley
Publishing Co., 2002.



28


IE
-
302


Industrial Automation and Robotics





[3
-
0
-
0
-
3]


Hydraulics:

Hydraulic System Element
s: Pumps, types, working, characteristics, applications: Types of
conductors, and connectors, thei r selection,: Seals and packing , types, materials, applications. Hydraulic
Actuators: Linear and Rot ary, types, working, cushioning effect, mounting, calcula
tion of force and
velocity of piston System components: Accumulators, Intensifiers, their types, working, applicati ons.
Cont rol Elements: Pressure control Val ves, direct acting type, pilot operated, sequence,
counterbal ancing, unl oadi ng, pressure reducing,

construction and working: Direction control val ves,
types, construction and working, spool actuation methods, spool center positions, Flow control val ves


compensated and non compensated types, construction and working. Hydraulic Circuits and their
Appli
cations: Speed control ci rcuits, regenerati ve, sequencing, counterbalancing, synchronizing,
interlocking, circuits with accumul ator and i ntensifi er. Introduction to Fl uidics and study of simple logic
gates: Hydraulic clamping and braking systems.

Pneumati
cs:

Ai r compressors, types, working, sel ection criteria; FRL unit , construction and working;
Pneumatic cylinders and air motors, construction and working, types, calculation of force and air
consumption, Comparison of air, hydraulic and el ectric motor. Pn
eumatic System Cont rol Elements:
Direction control val ves, types, control methods for spool working; Flow cont rol val ves, worki ng of vari able
flow control, quick exhaust, time delay and shuttle val ve; Pressure control val ves, types and working.
Pneumatic C
ircuits: Basic circuit, impulse operation, speed control, sequencing, time delay circuits and
their applications. Pneumatic clamping and braking systems, Pneumatic power tools. Hydro pneumatic
systems: concept, working and applications. Fluid power mainten
ance, troubleshooting and safety.

Robotics:

Definition
-
types & classification of Robot
-
need for Robot
-
Installation procedure
-
area of
applications
-
basics parts & function
-
specification. Mechanical, Electrical & fluid power
-
combination
-
selection of system
-
s
imple problems based on load for linear & rotary travel
-
control system
-
servo control
-
interfacing methods
-
micro processor, PLC and PC based. Functions of sensors
-
types and selection of
sensors
-
need for grippers
-
types and sel ection of grippers
-
common types o
f grippers used
-
end effectors.
Types of programming
-
programming languages
-
sampl e program for different types of robots
-
vision
system application of image processing.

Automation devices:

Feeders, orienters, catchment devices, PLC architecture and programmin
g


Books Recommended


1.

Espositio A., “
Fluid Power with Applications”
, Pearson, 2002.

2.

Majumdar S. R. ,”
Oil Hydraulic Systems”

, Tata McGraw Hill 2000

3.

Majumdar S. R. , “
Pneumatic systems
-
principles and Maintenance”
, TataMc Graw Hill 2000

4.

Janakiraman P.A., “
Ro
botics and image processing”
, Tata McGraw Hill, 1995.

5.

Yoram Koren, “
Robotics”
, McGraw Hill, 1992.


IE
-
304



Operations Research






[3
-
0
-
2*
-
4]


Nature and development of Operations Research
: some mathematical prelimi naries, OR and
managerial decision maki
ng, OR applications in industrial and non
-
industrial fields.

Linear Optimization Models
: f
ormulation of linear programming probl em, graphical solution, sensiti vity
analysis in graphical solution, comparison of graphical and simpl ex algorithm, simplex al gor
ithm,
computational procedure in simplex, penalty method, two phase method, degeneracy, duality and its
concept, application of LP model to product mix and production scheduling problems.

The transportation model:

solution methods, balanced and unbalanced
problems, Vogel’s
approximation method, degeneracy in transportation problems. Assignment problem, methods for solving
assignment problems. The traveling salesman problem. Numericals on transportation, assignment and
traveling salesman method. Computer al
gorithms for solution to LP problems.

Dynamic programming problems
:

model formulation, computati onal procedures, solution in different
stages. Decision making under conditions of risk, assumed certainty.

Waiting line models
:

queui ng systems and concepts,

vari ous types of queuing situations, single server
queues with poison arri vals and exponential service times, finite queue length model, industrial
applications of queuing theory.


29

Simulation
: a
dvantages and limitations of the simul ation technique: generat
ion of random numbers,
Monte
-
Carlo simulation, comput er
-
aided simul ation, applicati ons in maintenance and i nventory
management.

*Practice Session

In the practice session, students woul d be requi red to devel op algorithms for solving linear programming
probl
ems through simplex method, assignment problems, transportation problems, traveli ng salesman
problems and queuing theory.

Group of students to undert ake some real life problems invol vi ng queuing situations and analyse those
problems to find out the optimal

sol ution. Real life Simul ation problems to be sol ved by Monte Carlo
method.


Books Recommended


1.

Taha,H A, “
Operations Research
-

An Introduction
”, Sixth Edition, Prentice Hall of India Pri vate
Limited, N. Delhi, 2003.

2.

Hillier, F S, “
Operations Research
”,
First Indian Edition, CBS Publishers & Distributors, Delhi, 1994.

3.

Wagner H M, “
Principles of Operations Research
”, Second Edition, Prentice Hall of India Pri vate
Limited, New Delhi, 1996.

4.

Mustafi C K, “
Operations Research
”, Third Edition, New Age Internat
ional Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi,
1996.

5.

Gupta P K, & Hi ra D.S., “
Operations Research
”, Third Edition, S Chand & Company Ltd., New
Delhi, 2003.


IE
-
306


Management Information Systems





[3 0 0 3]


Managing the digital firm:

Concepts, need and scope of Informat
ion system in business organization,
the competiti ve business environment and the emergi ng di gital fi rm, transformation of busi ness
enterprise, major business functions, approaches to the development of an organization’s i nformation
system; technical appro
ach, behavioral approach, socio


technical approach, new options for
organization design, the Network revoluti on, Internet and its functions, World Wide Web, LAN etc.,
positive & negative impacts of information systems.

Information systems in the enterpri
se:
Organizational levels, subsystems of information system;
operational level, knowledge level, management level and strategic level information systems, transaction
processing systems, office systems, knowledge work systems, MIS, DSS, ESS, relationshi p o
f systems to
one another, systems from a functional perspective, life cycle of information system.

Managing data resources:

Components of comput er based information system (CBIS), file organization
terms & concepts, probl ems with traditional fil e environm
ent, Dat abase Management System (DBMS),
types of Databases, Rel ational DBMS, hierarchical & network DBMS, Object ori ented databases.
Datamining.

Logical database design:
Entity relationship diagram, properties of tables,

updat e anomaly,

i
nsertion
anomaly
,

d
eletion anomaly
, i
nconsistency anomaly,

repeating groups, pri mary key and concat enat ed key,
Normalisation, 1NF to 2NF to 3 NF steps.

Artifi cial intelligence:

Expert system, features of an expert system, heuristic and algorithm, human
expertise vs. artifi
cial expertise, knowl edge representation: rule
-
based methods & frame
-
based methods,
tasks and stages of expert system development and difficulties in developing an expert system.

Computer simulation:

concept of simulation, when is simulation an appropri ate

tool, when simulation is
not appropri ate, advantages and disadvantages of simul ation, areas of applicati on, systems & system
envi ronment, components of a system, discrete & continuous systems, model of a system, types of
models, steps in a simulation stud
y, simulation application examples, selecting simulation software.


Books Recommended


1.

Laudon Kenneth C and Laudon Jane P, “
Management Informati on Systems
”, Pearson Education
Asia, Eighth Edition (2004)

2.

Donald A Waterman, “
A Gui de to Expert Systems
”, Pear
son Education Asia, Third Indi an Reprint
(2002)


30

3.

Banks Jerry…

et al.

, “
Discrete Event System Simul ation
”, Pearson Education Asia, Thi rd Edition
(2001)

4.

Davis & Olson, “
Management Information Systems
”, McGraw Hill International Editions.

5.

Parker & Case, “
Man
agement Information Systems
”, McGraw Hill International Editions.


IE
-
322


Industrial Automation and Robotics Laboratory




[0021]



List of experiments

1.

Speed control circuits on hydraulic trainer

2.

Sequencing circuit on hydraulic trainer

3.

Counterbalancing c
ircuit on hydraulic trainer

4.

Synchronizing circuit on hydraulic trainer

5.

Design of any hydraulic circuit and selection of components

6.

Sequencing circuit using Pneumatics

7.

Manual and automatic forward and reverse with solenoid control / pilot control

8.

on pneumat
ic trainer

9.

AND and OR logic circuits on pneumatic trainer

10.

At least one industrial visit to study applications rel ated to the subject and submission of the
relevant report.

11.

PLC program for control of control of various pneumatic cylinders

12.

Robot Program


El
ective
-
II


IE
-
310



Design for Manufacturing and Assembly



[3 0 0 3]




DFMN Approach and Process:
Methodologies and tools, design axioms, design for assembly and
evaluation, minimum part assessment taquchi method, robustness assessment, manufacturi ng pro
cess
rules, designer's tool kit, Computer Ai ded group process rul es, designer's tool kit, Comput er Aided group
Technol ogy, fail ure mode effecti ve analysis, Value Analysis. Design for minimum number of parts,
development of modul ar design, mi nimising part
variati ons, design of parts to be multi
-
functional, multi
-
use, ease of fabrication, Poka Yoka principles.

Geometric Analysi s:
Process capability, feature tolerance, geometric tol erance, surface fi nish, review of
relationship between attainabl e tolerence g
rades and di fference machini ng processes. Analysis of tapers,
screw threads, applying probability to tolerences.

Form Design of Castings And Weldments:
Redesign of castings based on parting line considerati ons,
minimising core requirements, redesigning cas
t members using weldments, use of welding symbols.

Mechanical Assembly:
Selecti ve assembly, deciding the number of groups, control of axial play,
examples, grouped dat um systems
-

different types, geometric analysis and applications
-
design features
to fac
ilitate automated assembly.

True Position Theory:
Virtual size concept, fl oating and fixed fasterners, projected tol erance zone,
assembly with gasket, zero true position tolerance, functional gauges, paper l ayout gauging, examples.
Operation sequence for
typical shaft type of components. Preprati on of process drawi ngs for different
operations, tolerence worksheets and centrality analysis, examples.

Automatic assembly Transfer systems:

Automatic Feedi ng and ori enting

vibratory feeders, automatic
feeding an
d orienting mechanical feeders, Feed tracks, parts placement mechanisms

Performance and Economics of Assembly

Design for manual Assembly:

Product design for high speed automatic assembly and robot assembly,
printer circuit board assembly. Feasibility study

for assembly automation.


Recommended Book


1.

Biren Prasad, “
Concurrent Engineering Fundamentals
-

VOL II
”, Prentice Hall, 1997.

2.

Ulrich Karl.T, Eppinger Stephen D, “
Product design and development
”, McGraw Hill, 1994.

3.

Carter Donald E., “
Concurrent Engineerin
g
”, Addision Wesley, 1992.

4.

Bralla James G., “
Hand Book of Product Design for Manufacturing
”, McGraw Hill, 1986.


31

5.

Beitz Paul, “
Engineering Design
”, Springer Verlag, 1992.


IE
-
312


Productivity Engineering And Technology Management


[3 0 0 3]


Producti vity E
ngineering
: Producti vity concept and defi nition,

producti vity and economic devel opment,
impact of producti vity in macro
-
economic context, producti vity and production, producti vity and
profitability, producti vity and quality, producti vity and technology, ex
ternal envi ronment and producti vity,
total, partial and total factor productivity.

Measurement of productivity:

f
actors affecting the producti vity of any nation, GDP and GNP,
producti vity at firm level, measurement approaches, total producti vity model, pro
duct oriented model,
computer algorithms for measuring total and partial productivity. Productivity measurement of services.

Producti vity evaluation
: Producti vity eval uation and pl anni ng,

methodol ogi es for eval uation, the
productivity evaluation tree, sho
rt
-
term and long
-
term productivity planning.

Technology management
: Need for managi ng the technology, importance of technol ogy and its
management, role of technology in economic development, technological change in modern society.

Technol ogy pl anni ng, tech
nology forecasting, applications of technology forecasting and it’s impact on
business, technology life cycle and it’s importance.

Technology transfer
: Technology transfer at macro and micro level, need for technol ogy transfer, modes
of technol ogy transfer
, technology adaptation, factors affecting technology adaptation, technology
absorption, technology diffusion, technol ogy transfer agreements, negotiations in technol ogy transfer,
cultural di fferences, introduction to re
-
engi neering, characteristics of tec
hnol ogy in developing count ries,
role of R & D department in technology adaptation & development, impl ement ation of acquired
technology,


Books Recommended



1.

Sumanth D J, “
Productivity Engineering & Management
”, McGraw Hill (1995).

2.

Sink S, “
Productivity M
anagement, Planning, Measurement & Evaluation
”, John Wiley, 1990

3.

Smith E A, “
Productivity Manual
”, Gulf Publisher, 1989.

4.

Fredrick Betz, “
Technology Management
”, McGraw Hill, 1990.

5.

Coombs Rod & Richards Albert, “
Technol ogical Coll aborati ons
”, Edward Elgar P
ublishing Ltd,
1996.


IE
-
314



Environment Planning and Control




[3 0 0 3]


Introduction to environment management:
Environment and its components, ecology and its divisions,
structure of function of ecosystem, data base management for environmental app
raisal, monitoring &
warning system. environmental hazards, terminology and classification of natural resources,
environmental impact analysis, environmental planning.

Environmental pollution
: Concept and nature of pollution, sources and types of pollutio
n and their
effects, air, water, noise, thermal pollution monitoring and its parameters.

Environment and law:
Environment legislations and its uses, water Act, air Act water Cess Act,
hazardous waste handling Act, biomedical waste management Act, solid wa
ste management Act, role of
environmental enforcement organizations, kyoto protocol.

Systems of environment management
: Management of air pollution control, management of water
pollution, management of prevention of thermal pollution, management of waste

heat, management of
solid waste disposal, hazardous wastes, management of noise pollution, biomedical waste management,
management of agricultural pollution.

Environmental control
: Introduction to ISO
-
14000, its parameters, importance of ISO 14000 in
pro
duction and service sector various pollution control methods and devices.


Books Recommended


32


1.

Della
-
Giustina Denial E, “
Safety and environment management
”, Johan Wiley Publications.

2.

Markman Howard J, “
Envi ronmental Management and Cl eaner Production
”, John
Wiley
Publications.

3.

Johnson Perry, “
ISO14000, The Business Managers Complete Guide to Environment
Management
”, John Wiley Publication.

4.

Nemesow Nelson L, “
Zero Pollution for Industry
”, John Wiley Publication.


IE
-
316



Automobile Engineering





[3 0 0 3]


Introduction to automobile:

Importance, applications, job opport unities, classification, types of vehicles,
basic structure, general layout, hybrid vehicles.


Automotive electric and electronic systems:

Electric and electronics principl es, systems, and c
ircuits,
automoti ve batteries, construction, and operation, starting system, charging system, operation and
service, ignition system, electronic ignition and fuel cont rol, engine management, electric vehicles,

electronic fuel injection system
-

monopoint a
nd multipoint systems.

Automotive drive trains:

Clutch
-

types and construction, fl uid flywheel, gear boxes, manual and
automatic
-

overdrives
-

propeller

clutches, drive shafts, universal joints, drive axles.


Automotive chassi s:

Vehicle construction, ch
assis, frame and body, construction, operation,
performance,
steering system, wheel alignment, brakes, wheels and tyres.

Maintenance and Trouble Shooting:

Automobile performance, dri vability, emissions and emission
norms, noise and vibration, engine tuning
, equi pment for measuring various vehicle paramet ers such as
BHP, A/F ratio, noise, vibration and emission, comfort and safety.

Newer Fuels :

Use of natural gas, LPG, hydrogen, bio
-

diesel in automobiles as fuels, electric and hybrid
vehicles, fuel cells.

Other recent advances in automobiles and automotive components.


Books Recommended


1.

Crouse


Anglin, “
Automotive Mechanics
”, McGraw Hill, 10
th

Edition, Singapore.

2.

Pulkrabek Willard W., “Engineering

Fundamental of the Internal Combustion Engine
”, Prentice
Hall
of India, New Delhi, 2002.

3.

Bosch, “
Automotive Handbook
”, SAE Publication.

4.

Denton Tom, “
Automobile Electrical and Electronics Systems
”, Butterwoth, Heinemann, 2003.

5.

Layne Ken, “
Automotive Engine Performance: Tune up, Testing and Service
”, Englewood Pre
ntice
Hall of India, 1996.



33



IE
-
401



Jigs Fixtures and Tool Design





[3
-
0
-
2*
-
4]


Principles of jigs and fixture design
: construction method and materi al used, the basic principles of
location, locating methods and devices, radial or angul ar locati on,
V
-
location, bush l ocation, the basic
principl es of clampi ng, clampi ng devices, materials for locating and clamping elements. Drilling jigs, types,
chip formation in drilling, general considerati ons in the design of drill jigs, drill bushings, methods of
co
nstruction, drill jigs and modern manufacturing. Fixtures and economics, types of fixtures, milling
fixtures, special vice jaws, design principl es for milling fixtures, lathe fixtures, grindi ng fixtures, broaching
fixtures, assembly fixtures, indexing jigs

and fixtures, indexing devices, automatic clamping devices.

Tool materials and their properties
: heat treatment of tools, basic requirements of a cutting tool, single
point cutting tool, nomenclature, inserts, milling cutters, drills, types of drills, rea
mers, taps, carbide tools.

Press operations
: types of power presses, press selection, cutting action in punch and die operati ons,
die clearance, cutting forces, methods of reducing cutting forces, minimum diameter of piercing, blanking
die design, piercing

die design, bending dies, drawing dies.

Forging dies
: open & closed di e forgings, Principl es of die design for forging operations, die material and
processes of manufacture of dies, die maintenance, die block dimensions, Selection of forging
equipments,
die inserts, stock size for closed and open die forging.


Books Recommended


1.

Grant Hiram E, “
Jigs & Fixtures
”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company, 1994.

2.

Curtis Mark A, “
Tool Design for Manufacturing
”, John Wiley & Sons, 1996.

3.

Donaldson Cyril, “
Tool Desig
n
”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company



Limited, 1997.

4.

Sharma P C, “
Production Engineering
”, S Chand & Company,1997.

5.

Kalpakjian S, “
Manufacturing Engi neering & Technology
”, Addison Wesley Longman, Pvt.Ltd., Low
Price Edition, 2000.


ME
-
403

CAD/CAM


[2

0 4 4]


The design process Morphology of design:

Product cycle, Sequential and concurrent engi neering,
Role of computers, Computer Ai ded Engineering, Computer Aided Design, Design for Manufacturability,
Computer Aided Manufacturing, Benefits of CAD.

Crea
tion of Graphic Primitives: Graphical input techniques, Display transformation in 2
-
D and 3
-
D Viewi ng
transformation, Clipping, hidden li ne elimination, Mat hematical formul ation for graphics, Curve generation
techniques, Model storages and Dat a structure,
Data structure organization, creation of data files,
Accessing data files, Concepts of data processing and information system. Data Bank Concepts, Data
bank information storage and retrieval, Data life cycle, integrated data processing, Information system,

Engineeri ng Dat a Management System. Hierarchical data structure. Net work data structure
-

Relati onal
data structure. Data storage and search methods.

Geometric Modeling:

Wire frame, Surface and Soli d models, CSG and B
-
REP techniques, Features of
Soild Mod
eling Packages, Parametric and features, Interfaces to drafting, Design Analysis.

Finite Element Analysi s:

Introduction, Procedures, Element types, Nodal approximation, Element
matrices, vectors and equations, Global connecti vity, Assembly, Boundary condit
ions, Solution
techniques, Interfaces to CAD, Introduction packages, Software development for design of mechanical
components.

Computer Aided Manufacturing:
Evolution of Computer Numerical Control, Components, Co
-
ordi nate
system, Working pri nciple of CNC
Lat he, Turning Centers, Milling Machine, Machini ng Cent er, Drilling
Machine, Boring Machi ne, Punching and Nibbling Machines, Pipe
-
Bending Machine, Spot Wel ding
Machine, Electro Discharge Machi ne, Grindi ng Machine, Laser and el ectron Beam Machining Equipme
nt,
DNC and adapti ve cont rol Machine structure, Slideways, Ballscrews, Accessories
-
Spi ndl e dri ves
-
Axes
feed dri ves, Open and closed loop cont rol, Types of positional control, Machine Tool control, Control of
Spindle speed, Control of slide movement and vel
ocity.


34

Part Program Terminology:

G and M Codes, Types of int erpolation, Methods of CNC part programming,
Manual part programmi ng, Computer Assisted part programming: APT language , CNC part programming
using CAD/CAM
-
Introduction to Computer Automated Part
Programming.

Cutting tool materials:

Hard metal insert tooling, Choosing Hard Metal tooling
-
ISO specificati on, Chip
breakers
-
Non insert tooling, Quali fied and pre
-
set tooli ng, Tooling System
-

Turni ng cent er
-
Machi ning
center.

Factors influencing selection
of CNC Machines
: Cost of operation of CNC Machines
-
cost of Operation
of CNC Machi nes
-
Practical aspects of introduction of CNC
-
Mai ntenance features of CNC Machi nes
-
Preventive Maintenance.


Books Recommended


1.

Radhakrishnan P.and Kothandaraman C.P., “
Computer

Graphics and Design
", Dhanpat Rai and
Sons, New Delhi (1991).

2.

Groover and Zimmers, “
CAD / CAM: Computer Aided Design and Manufacturi ng
”, Prentice Hall of
India, New Delhi (1994).

3.

Zeid Ibrahim, “
CAD
-

CAM Theory and Practice
”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing C
o. Ltd. (1991).

4.

Steave Krar and Gill Arthur, “
CNC Technology and Programming
”, McGraw
-
Hill Publishi ng
Company (1990).

5.

Gibbs David, “
An Introduction to CNC Machining
”, Cassell (1987).


IE
-
403




Materials Management






[3
-
0
-
0
-
3]





Integrated a
pproach to materials management
:

Introduction, m
aterials producti vity and role of
materials management techniques in improved materi als producti vity. Cost reduction and val ue
improvement, value analysis for right choice and rationalization of materials
.

Purchasing function:
Objecti ves, purchase requisitions, types of specification, centralized versus
decentralized purchasing, timing of purchases. Purchasing research, identi fication of right sources of
supplies. Make or buy decisions, vender selection and

vender rating. Negotiati ons, purchase price
analysis and price determi nation. Purchasing organization, procedures, forms, records and reports.
Purchasing as a dynamic profession, transition to supply management,

Inventory management:

Inventory concepts,
reasons for hol ding inventory, types of i nventory, inventory
reduction tactics. Invent ory turnover ratio.
Selecti ve Inventory management
: ABC, VED, and FSN analysis
etc., identifying critical items with selective inventory management.

Operating policies:

c
ontinuous revi ew system, periodic revi ew system, comparati ve advantages and
disadvant ages of continuous and peri odic review systems, hybrid systems. Inventory management across
the organization.

Optimi sing Inventory:

Assumptions for Wilson’s lot size model
, inventory costs, hidden costs,
composition of costs, estimation of i nventory relat ed costs, lead time, stock out point, number of time
periods, calculating
Economic Order Quantity (
EOQ), sensitivity analysis of EOQ model.

Special inventory models:
Finite

replenishment rate model, lot size models with pl anned backlogging,
generalized model with uni form repl enishment rate, inventory model wit h lost sales, quantity discount
model, one period decisions. Determination of safety stock, service level and uncerta
inty in demand.
Information systems for inventory management.

Stores management:

Introduction, stores functions, stores organization, stores systems and procedures,
stores accounting and veri fication systems, stores address systems, stores location and lay
out, store
equipment.

Standardization and codification:
Cl assification of materials. Codi fication, obj ecti ves of codi fication,
essential features of codification system, Brisch and Kodak systems, colour coding systems.
Standardisation and variety reductio
n.


Books Recommended:

1.

Arnol d and Chapman “
Introduction to Materials Management
”, Pearson Education Asia, Fourth
Edition, (2001)

2.

Narsimhan, Mcleavey & Billington, “
Production Planni ng & Inventory Control
”, Prentice Hall of India,
Second Edition (2003)


35

3.

Do
bl er Donald W., Burt David N., “
Purchasing and Suppl y Management
”, Tata McGraw Hill, Sixth
Edition (2001)

4.

Menon K S, “
Purchasi ng and Inventory Control
”, Wheel er Publishing New Delhi, Thi rd Edition
(1997)

5.

Krajewski L J and Ritzman L P, “
Operations Managemen
t
”, Pearson Education Asia, Sixth Edition
(2004)

Elective
-
III


IE
-
411



Enterprise Resource Planning





[3 0 0 3]


Introduction:

Evolution of ERP, reasons for growth of ERP market, Advant ages of ERP, Integrated
management information, business modeling,
integrated data model.


ERP and related technologies:

Business process reengineeri ng, Management information system,
decision support system, executive information system (EIS),Data warehousing, data mi ning, on
-
line
analytical processing (OLAP),Supply chai
n management.

ERP
-

a Manufacturing perspective:
ERP, CAD/CAM, materi al requirement planning, manufacturing
resource pl anning
-
II, Distri buted requi rement pl anni ng (DRP), JIT an Kanban, Product data management,
data management,benefits of PDM.

ERP modules:

F
inance, Plant maintenance, quality management, materials management

ERP market:

SAP AG, Baan Company, Oracle Corporation, Peopl eSoft, JD Edwards worl d Solutions
Company, System Software Associates, Inc. (SSA), QAD, benefits of ERP.

ERP Implementation life
cycle:
Pre
-
evaluation screeni ng, Package eval uation, reengi neering, testing,
post implementation., vendors, consultants and users, ERP case studi es, In
-
house impl ementation


pros
and cons.

Future direction in ERP:
i ntroduction, new markets, new channels, f
aster impl ementation
methodologies, business models and BAPIIs, convergence on wi ndows NT, application pl atforms, new
business segments.


Books Recommended


1.

Ptak, Carol A.
,


Schragenheim Eli
, “
ERP”
, CRC Press ,2003

2.

Leon
, “
ERP

Demystified
”, Tata Mcgraw
-
hill, 1999

3.

Raman, Thothathri A
,


Diwan Parag
;



ERP Geni e : Have

One Of Your Own

, Vikas Publishing
House Pvt Ltd,2002

4.

Garg
,


Vakh
aria
,Jaico, “
ERP”, Strategy

Publishing House,2002

5.

Sadagopan
;
ERP: A managerial perspective
,Tata Mcgraw
-
H
ill,2001


IE
-
413



Total Quality Management





[3
-
0
-
0
-
3]


Basi c concepts
: Various approaches to understandi ng quality. Qu
ality & competiti veness. The strategy
of detection, prevention as a strategy, development of prevention, the economic benefits of prevention.
The organization of the quality department. The quality philosophies of Demi ng, Juran & Crosby,
discussion of simi
larities & contrasts.

Philosophy of TQM
: Japanese emphasis on product quality. Customer satisfaction, empl oyee
involvement, continuous improvement. Baldrige Award, award criteria, evaluation system for applicants.

Basi c analytical tools
: check sheets, hist
ogram, Pareto charts and cause & effect diagrams. Goal post
view of Quality & Taguchi’s loss
-

function approach. Steps in formation of Quality Circles.

Benchmarking
: reasons to benchmark, the evol ution of benchmarking. Competiti ve benchmarking,
benchmarkin
g product characteristics, benchmarking product costs. Process benchmarking, Z
-
pl ot, spider
plot. Business process reengi neering, selecting a process for reengineering, high impact approach,
exhaustive approach. The zero defects movement, the notion of r
obust quality.

Quality costs
: Prevention, appraisal, internal failure & external failure costs.

Six sigma quality
: 6
σ

introduction, comparison

of 3σ / 6σ level company, CTQ: Critical to Quality, CTQP:
CTQ Performance, CTQS: CTQ Specifications, t
heme sele
ction (acti vity focusing). Process 6
σ
methodology
:
Define, measure, analyse, improve, and control.


36

Quality Function Deployment (QFD) approach
: The voice of the customer, house of quality, what’s,
how’s, building house of quality.

Quality assurance:

defi n
ition, characteristics of quality assurance system. ISO
-
9000: scope, application,
terms & definitions, evol ution of ISO
-
9000 series, process approach, PDCA methodol ogy, documentation
requirements, commentary on ISO
-
9000 requirements, guideli nes for prepar
ation of Quality Manual.
Steps for certification, implementation schedul e for certi fication. ISO
-

14000 series standards, concepts
& requirements of ISO

14001, benefits of ISO
-

9000 & ISO
-
14000.

Quality Audit:

process audit & product audit, internal a
udit, second party, third party audit, pre
-
assessment, compliance audit. Procedure of auditing: Audit pl anning, audit execution, audit reporting,
close out of corrective action. Minor & major non
-
conformities.


Books Recommended


1.

Besterfield Dale H…

et a
l.

, “
Total Quality Management
”, Pearson Education Asia, 2001.

2.

Rao Ashok ….

et al.

, “
Total Qualit y Management


A Crossectional Perspective
”, John Wiley &
Sons., 1996.

3.

Bank John, “
The Essence of Total Quality Management
”, Pearson Education Asia, 2000.

4.

Go
etsh & Davis, “
Understanding & Implementing ISO 9000: 2000
”, Pearson Education Asia, 2002.

5.

Sower, Savoi e & Renick, “
Introduction to Qualit y Management and Engineering
”, Pearson
Education Asia, 1999.


IE
-
415



Emerging Trends in Manufacturing Technology


[3

0 0 3]


Introduction
: classification of modern machining methods, consideration in process selection.

Mechanical process, ultrasonic machi ning, element of U.S.M., acoustic head & its design, tool feed
mechanism, abrasi ve feed mechanism of cutting, effec
t of parameter on material removal rate and
surface finish, economic considerati on, application andlimitati ons, recent development; abrasi ve jet
marching, vari able affecting material removal rate, application advantages and limitation; water j et
machining,

jet cutting equipment process details and practical applications.

Electro
-
chemical process:

Electro
-
chemical machi ning: elements of process, electrolytes & their properties, chemistry of process,
metal removal rate. Thermal aspect, temperature rise & pre
ssure
-
fl ow rate, tool design, accuracy &
surface finish, advantages, applicati on & limitations of the process, electrochemical gri nding deburring &
honing.

Chemical machining
: Elements of process, resists & echants, advantages & applications.

Thermal pr
ocess:

Electrical discharge machini ng, mechanism of metal removal, EDM equipment,
generators & feed control devices, dielectric flui d, selection of electrode materi al, accuracy and surface
finish, application & future trends. Plasma Arc Machi ning, mechanis
m of metal removal, PAM parameters,
types of torches, accuracy and surface finish, economics and application of plasma jets, plasma arc
spraying.

Electro beam machining:

generation and control of electron beam, theory of electron beam, process
capability a
nd limitations.

Laser beam machining
: principles of working, thermal aspect, material removal, cutting speed and
accuracy, advantages & limitations.


Books Recommended


1.

Shan H S, “
Modern Machining Processes
”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co., 2002.

2.

Gho
sh Amitabh, “
Manufacturing Processes
”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co., 2001.

3.

Kalpakjian Serope, “
Manufacturi ng Engineeri ng and Technology
”, Addison Wesley Longman
Publishers, 2000.

4.

Rao P N, “
Manufacturing Technology
”, Tata McGraw Hill Publilishing Compan
y, 2000.

5.

Mishra P K,”
Non Conventional Machining
”, Narosa Publishers, 2001.





37

IE
-
417



Computer Integrated Manufacturing




[3 0 0 3]


Modeling:

automated modeling systems, Production economics, Nature role and development of CIM
Architecture, computer
s in CIM, simulation software.

Process model formulation, control actions, optimal cont rol structure model of a manufacturi ng process,
steady state optimal control, adapti ve control, sequence control and programmabl e controll ers, computer
process control,

The computer process interface
-
interface hardware, direct digital control.

Group technology:

part families, parts classification and coding, Production Flow analysis, cellular
manufacturing cell design, benefits MRP I and II, computer aided quality contr
ol.

Process planning and concurrent engineering:

logical design of a process plans el ection of machi ning
processes, tools
-
work piece hol ders etc
-
sequencing of operations
-
geometric interpretation of technical
drawings dimensioni ng and tol erancing
-
selection
of detailed method of produciton, computer aided
process planni ng (CAPP),files management, variant approach, generati ve approach, development and
trends. Architecture workstations, material handling and storage systems, computer controll ed machi nes,
automa
t ed work flow automated assembly systems, dead locks in automat ed manufacturing systems,
PETRINET models applications, Development of software for FMS integration.


Books Recommended

1.

Groover Micell P., “
Automation, Production System and computer integrat ed

manufacturing”
,
Prentice
-

Hall of India Pvt Ltd., 1995.

2.

Radhakrishnan P and Subramanian S, “
CAD/CAM/CIM

", Wiley Eastern Limited, 1994.

3.

Gideon Halevi and Roland D.Weill, “
Principles of process planning

", Chapman Hall, 1995.

4.

Gu P and Norrie D.H, “
Intelli
gent Manufacturing Planning

", Chapman and Hall, 1995.

5.

Rehg James A., Kraebber Henry W, “
Computer Integrated Manufacturing
” Pearson,2002




38


IE
-
402



Marketing & Financial Management





[3 0 0 3]


Introduction:

Need, want, demand, production, produc
t, selling, marketing and societal concepts of
marketing, types of goods.

Marketing Process
: Analyzing marketing opportunities, researchi ng and selecting target markets,
positioning the offer, designing marketing strategi es, planning marketi ng program, org
anizing,
implementing & controlling marketing efforts.

Consumer Behavior & Market Research:

Factors affecting consumer behavior, stages in purchasing,
market research, market segmentation and target market selection.

Organizational Buying:

Salient features
, factors affecting organizational purchase marketing mix,
product, product levels, product hi erarchy, product line, types of distri butions, Channel management
decisions, product mix, product life cycle, procedure for new product development, branding and
packaging.

Price:

Pricing objectives, price elasticity of demand, methods of pricing, discounts, discriminatory pricing.

Distribution
: Need for middleman and their functions, vertical marketing system.

Promotion Mix:

Advertising, media selection, frequenc
y and timing of advertisement, steps in
developing effective communication, sales promotion, personal selling, publicity.

Sales Force Management:

Recruitment, traini ng, moti vating sales representati ves, controlling and
evaluating.

Basi c Valuation Concepts
:

Time value of money, methods of dealing with time val ue of money, future
value of a single cash flow, fut ure value of annuity, present val ue of a single cash fl ow, present value of
annuity, risk and return concept, valuation of bonds, securities and equit
ies

Principles of accounting, balance sheet, income statement, financial ratios.


Books Recommended


1.

Winer Russel S , “
Marketing Management
”, Prentice Hall of India, 1998.

2.

Guilitinan Joseph P , Gordon W Paul and Thomas J Maddaen, “
Marketing Management:
St
rategies and Programs
”, Mc Graw Hill Publication, 1996.

3.

Dolan Robert J, “
Marketing Management: Text & Cases
”, McGraw Hill Publication, 2000.

4.

Lamb Charles W and McDaniel Carl D., “
Marketing
”, South Western College Publication, 2004.

5.

Kotler Philip, “
Mark
eting management Analysis, Planni ng & Control
”, Pearson Education
Asia,2002.


IE
-
404



Industrial Instrumentation





[3 0 0 3]













Basi c Concepts:
Accuracy and precision of measurement, types of error, statistical analysis of error,
electrical st
andards, IEEE standards. Types of noises i.e. White noise, grey noise and colored noise.

Virtual Instrumentation
: Meaning of virtual instrumentation. Hardware and computer based
instrumentation, instruments used in computer
-
based instrument ation, Graphical

programming
languages, Software Lab VIEW and others, Block diagrams of Lab VIEW, Data Acquition tools with soft
wired and hardwired sampling rate. Architecture of vi rtual instruments of Lab VIEW, Virtual spectrum
analyzer etc, Data flow techni ques of Lab
VIEW: FOR, WHILE, DO loops etc. VI Programmi ng techni ques
of Lab VIEW, Sequential and parallel processing. Use of analysis tools of Lab VIEW, DFT, FFT, IFFT,
Linear and Circular co
-
relation tools etc.

Basi c Sensors and Trans
ducers:
LVDT: Principl e and applicati ons, Signal conditioning of the signal
measured by LVDT. Strai n gauges: Principle and applications, Signal conditi oning of the signal measured
by strain gauges. Thermocoupl es: Principle and applications of thermocouples

for temperature
measurement. Flow meters: Principl e and types of fl ow meters. Optical fiber based sensors: Principles of
optical fiber technology, types of light emitters and absorbers etc.

Signal Measurement
: Digital and ana
log data acquition, Types and architecture of data actuation cards.
Interfacing: Methods of interfacing transducers to measurement system. Multiplexing: Meani ng of
multiplexing and types of multiplexing methods.

Signal Generation:
Frequency synthesized si
gnal, sine wave generat or, pulse and square wave,
Function Generator, Chirp Pattern etc.


39

Windowing:
Black Man Herris, Flat Top, Hammi ng, hanni ng, Co
-
efficicent wi ndows. Use of windows to
reduce leakage.


Filters:
Design of the analog filters like Butterworth, Bessel, Chebyshev, designing FIR/IIR filters.

Signal Processing
: Auto/cross


correlation, discrete Fourier tr
ansform, convol ution, power spectrum,
inverse transforms, and signal amplification



Books Recommended


1.

D S Kumar, “
Mechanical Measurement
”, Metropolitan Books Company Ltd,1998.

2.

Haykin, “
Modern Filters
”, Macmillan P
ublishers, 1989.

3.

Ambardar, “
Analog and Digital Signal Processing
” Cole Publishing Company, 2001.

4.


Measurement and Automation
” Manuals from National Instruments, 2002.

5.


Lynn P A, “
Introduction to Digital Signal Processing
”, John Wiley and sons, 1998.


IE
-
4
06



Networks & Project Management




[3 0 0 3]


Introduction
: Concept & definition of a project, categories of proj ects, project life cycle phases, project
visibility, roles & responsibilities of proj ect manager. Generation & screening of project ideas, s
election of
a project, project rating index, financial aspects, project cash flows, social cost
-
benefit analysis.

Project Planning
: The statement of work, proj ect specifications, work breakdown structure. Cont ract
planning, Organization pl anni ng, project v
s. non
-
project organization, mat rix form of organization.
Selection of personnel. Controlling, directing, coordination and delegation.

Project Scheduling
: Gantt chart, milestone char. Network scheduling t erminology. Path enumeration,
Activity on node & a
cti vity on arc net work precedence di agrams: dummy acti vities, topological ordering,
redundancy, cycles. Isolating critical path: multiple critical paths. Det ermi nation of float: total float, safety
float, free float, and independent float. The CPM model.

The PERT Model
: event orient ation, uncertainty, the PERT assumptions, expected times for acti vities,
variability of acti vity times, expected length of critical path, due date probability. Invoking central limit
theorem. Time
-
cost trade
-
off and generation
of the project cost curve in deterministic networks.
Computerized project management. Other network
-
based techni ques


minimal spanning tree technique,
shortest route technique.

Time and cost considerations:

cost versus time, straight
-
li ne approximation of

variation of cost with
reduction in time for activiti es, direct and indi rect costs. Contracting the network: fixed project duration
and corresponding total cost, optimum project duration and minimum project cost, project cost curve.

Controlling projects:

cumulati ve costs for early and late start schedules, range of feasi ble budgets,
graphic display of cost and time data, time and cost overrun or under run in projects.

Limited resources scheduling:

the compl exity of the project scheduli ng with limited resou
rces, heuristic
programs, resource leveling and resource allocation in project scheduling. Information requi rements for
projects, project management software based application.


Books Recommended


1.

Kerzner Harol d, “Project
Management
-

A Systems Approach to

Planning, Scheduling and
controlling
”, CBS Publishers Delhi, Second edition (2002).

2.

Weist Jerome D and Ferdi nand K. Levy, “
A Management Guide to PERT/CPM with
GERT/PDM/DCPM and other networks
”, Prentice
-
Hall of India New Delhi, Second edition (2003)

3.

Parsa
nna Chandra, “
Project Planni ng, Anal ysis, Selection, Implementati on and Revi ew
”, Tata
McGraw Hill, Fourth Edition (2002)

4.

Srinath L.S., “
PERT & CPM Principles and Applications
”, Affiliated East
-

West Press Pvt. Ltd., New
Delhi, Third Edition (1993)

5.

Ghattas
R G and Sandra L Mckee, “
Practical Project Management
” Pearson Educati on Asia, First
edition (2004)





40


IE
-
408



Maintenance and Reliability Engineering



[3 1 0 4]












Maintenance

Objecti ves and policies of maintenance, org
anization and structure of mai ntenance systems,
maintenance records, types of maintenance, breakdown, predicti ve, replacement, on
-
line, off
-
line,
preventive maintenance, reconditioning and correction maintenance.

Preventi ve mai ntenances v/s. repair, devel
opment of preventi ve maintenance schedule, top down bottom
up approach, production maintenance integration.

Maintenance manpower pl anni ng, spare parts management, computerized maintenance system,
condition based monitoring, on
-
line v/s off
-
li ne mai ntenance

systems, maintenance devices, budgeting
and cost control.

Reliability

Concept of reliability, objectives, applications, area of use, use of reliability in industry.

Mean time to repai r, mean time between failures, mean time to fail ure, types of failure, p
ermanent fail ure,
proneness to failure, bath tub curve.

Reliability functions, probability function, failure rate, failure density, hazard rate, uncertainity measures.

Concept of redundancy, objectives, applications, redundant standby systems,

Determinatio
n of reliability
, Series and parallel
-
connected systems, confidence levels.

Fault tree di agram, event tree, failure rate, beta, Gamma, Log
-
normal and Weibull distributi on, Design &
analysis of life tests.

Introduction to fail ure mode and effect analysis, F
MEA and FMECA, criticality analysis, severity,
occurrence and detection of failure, case studies.



Books Recommended


1.

Clifton R H, “
Principles of Planned Maintenance
”, McGraw Hill, New York, 2001.

2.

Higgins, “
Handbook of Maintenance Management
”, Prentice

Hall, New York, 1999.

3.

Srinath L S “
Reliability Engineering
”, Affiliated East
-
West Press Limited, New Delhi, 2002.

4.

Dhillon B S, “
Engineering Maintainability
”, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi,2000.

5.

Wireman Terry, “
Preventive Maintenance
”, Reston Pu
blishing Company, Reston Virginia,1998.



Elective
-

IV


IE
-
410



Supply Chain Management and Logistics Management


[3 0 0 3]


Understanding supply chain
:

Object
i ves of supply chain, stages of supply chain, supply chain process
cycles, customer order cycle, replenishment cycle, manufacturi ng cycle, procurement cycle, push/pull
view of supply chain processes, importance of supply chain flows, examples of supply cha
in.

Supply chain performance
:

supply chain strategies, achievi ng strategic fit, product life cycle, the
minimize local cost vi ew, the minimize functional cost view, the maximize company profit view, the
maximize supply chain surplus view.

Supply chain driv
ers and obstacles
:

Four dri vers of supply chai n


invent ory, transportation, facilities,
and information, a framework for structuring dri vers, role of each dri ver in supply chain, obstacles to
achieve strategic fit.

Planning demand and supply in a supply c
hain
:

Role of forecasting in a supply chain, forecasting
methods in a supply chain, basic approach to demand forecasting, time series forecasting methods, role
of aggregate planning in a supply chain, aggregate planning resources.

Managing economies of sca
le in a supply chain
:

Role of cycle inventory in a supply chain,
economi es of scale to expl oit fixed costs, economies of scale to exploit quantity discounts, short term
discounting, estimating cycle inventory related costs, determining appropriate level of

safety inventory.

Transportation in a supply chain
:

Facilities affecting transportation decisions, modes of
transportation and their performance characteristics, design options for a transport network, trade
-
offs in
transportation decision, tailored trans
portation, routing and scheduling in transportati on, making
transportation decisions in practice.


41

Coordination in a supply chain
:

Lack of supply chain coordination and the Bull whi p effect, effect
of l ack of coordination on performance, obstacles to coordin
ation, managerial l evers to achieve
coordination, achieving coordination in practice.


Books Recommended


1.

Christopher Martin, “
Logistics and Supply Chain Management
”, Pearson Education Asia, (2002).

2.

Meindl Peter, “
Suppl y Chain Management


Strategy, pl anni
ng and operation’s”
, Pearson
Education, Asia (2002).

3.

Kapoor K K, Kansal Purva, “
Marketing logistics: A Supply Chain Approach
”, Pearson Education
Asia (2003).

4.

Monks T.G., “
Schaum’s Outlines Operations Management
”, Tata McGraw Hill (2001).

5.

Buffa, “
Modern pro
duction/operations Management
”, Wiley Eastern Ltd. (2000)


IE
-
412



Change Management for Competitiveness



[3 0 0 3]


Probl ematizing organizations: Stakeholders, envi ronment, structure, systems, culture and people, types
of change
-

linear and nonlinear, i
ncremental and radical, slow and fast, systems perspecti ve of change,
framework for conceptualizing change, organizational change
-

peopl e, process and technology issues,
restructuri ng of organizations, creati ve destruction, rol e of information technology i
n organizati onal
change.

Reengi neering and restructuri ng, sel f
-
regulating evol utionary and revolutionary changes, challenges of
continuous and incremental changes, dri vers of change, change agents, change process, total change,
competiti veness, various mea
sures of competiti veness, rel ationshi p between change and
competiti veness, SWOT analysis, SAP
-
LAP analysis, tinkering and kludging, Matrix of change, Delphi
study, implementing change: various issues and theories, impact of change, Case studies.


Books Rec
ommended


1.

Johnson A Edosomwan,
“Organizational Transformation and Process Reengineeri ng”
, Kogan Page
Limited, London, 2000.

2.

Sushil, “
Flexibility in Management
”, Vikas Publishing House, New Delhi, 2001.

3.

Bernard Burnes, “
Managing Change
”, Pitman Publishing
Company, London, 1999.

4.

John Storey, “
Human Resourse and Change Management
”, Blackwell Publishers, UK, 1999.

5.

Stephen P Robbins, “
Organizational Behaviour
”, Pearson Education, New Delhi, 2002.


IE
-
414




Mechatronics






[3 0 0 3]


Introduction to Mechantro
nics Systems:

Measurement Systems
-
Control Systems
-
Mechatronics
Approach.

Sensors and transducers:
Introduction
-
Performance Terminol ogy
-
Displacement, Position and
Proximity
-
Velocity and Motion
-
Fl uid Pressure
-
Temperature Sensors
-
Light Sensors
-
Selection of Se
nsors
-
Signal Processing.

Microprocessor:

Introduction
-
Architecture
-
Pi n Configuration
-
Instruction set
-
Programmi ng of
Microprocessors using 8085 instructions
-
Interfaci ng input and output devices
-
Int erfacing D/A converters
and A/D converters
-
Applications
-

Tem
perature control
-
Stepper motor control
-
Traffic light controller.

Programmable Logic Controller:

Introduction
-
Basic structure
-
Input/Output Processing
-
Programming
-
Mnemonics
-
Timers, Internal relays and counters
-
Data handling
-
Analog Input/Output
-
Selection of a

PLC.

Design and Mechatronics:
Stages in Designing mechatronic systems,Traditional and Mechatronic
design, Possibl e design sol utions, Case studi es of mechatronic systems, Pick and place robot, automatic
car park system , engine management system.


Books Rec
ommended


1.

Bolton W., “
Mechatronics”
,Longman,Second Edition, 2004.


42

2.

Histand Michael B. and Alciatore David G., “
Introduction t o Mechatronics and Measurement
Systems”
, McGraw Hill International Editions, 2003.

3.

HMT Ltd., “
Mechatronics
”, Tata McGraw Hill Publi
shing Co. Ltd., 1998.

4.

Bradley D.A., Dawson D., Buru N.C. and Loader A.J., “
Mechatronics
”, Chapman and Hall, 1993.

5.

Gaonkar Ramesh S., “
Microprocessor Architecture, Programming and Applications
”, Wiley Eastern,
1997.


IE
-
416



Geometric Modeling for Manufac
turing



[3 0 0 3]


Introduction

Variational formul ation, General fiel d problems in Engineering, Modeli ng: Discrete and Continuous
Models, Characteristics, the relevance and place of finite element method. Boundary and intial value
problems, Gradients and
Di vergence theories, Functionals Variational calculus, Variational formulation of
B.V.P
-
The method of weighted residuals
-
The Ritz
-
Galesrkin, relaxaion and finite difference method.

Finite elements formulation of one dimensional problem :
One dimensional se
cond order equations
-
discretization of domain i n to elements
-
Generalized coordi nate approach
-
Sti ffness matrix
-
Extension of
the method to fourt h order equation, time dependant problems and thei r solutions
-
Examples from heat
transfer, fluid flow and solid me
chanics

Finite elements formulation of two dimensional problem:
Second order equation invol ving variati onal
formulati on
-
Triangular el ements and Quadrilateral elements
-
CST and LST models
-
Convergence criteria
for chosen models
-
El ement matricses and vectors
-
Solution techni ques
-

Extension to three domain
problem, Axisymmetric problems
-
Example from metal forming and metal cutting

Isoparamatric elements of formulation

Natural coordinate in 1, 2 and 3 dimensions
-
Use of area coordi nates for triangular el ements in
2
dimensional problems
-
Isoparamatric elements in 1,2 ,3 dimensional, Numerical integration.

Solution of large system of equations:
Sparse and banded matrics
-
Memory requirements
-
Choleksy
decomposition
-
Forward and backward substitution procedures
-
Gaussian el
emi nation techniques
-
Eigen
value problems
-
Iteration concepts.


Books Recommended


1.

Chandrupatla T.R and Belegundu A.D., “
Introduction to Finite Elements in Engineering
”, Prentice
Hall of India, 1998.

2.

Rao S.S., “
The finite element method in Engineering
”, Per
gaman process, 1993.

3.

Segeriend L.J., “
Applied finite element analysis
”, John Wiley and Sons, Inc 1989.

4.

Reddy J.N., “
An Introduction to the Finite El ement method
” , McGraw Hill International Student
Edition, 1990.

5.

Rajasekaran.S., “
Numerical methods for Init
ial and Boundary Value problems
”, Wheelers and Co.,
Pvt Ltd. 1987.



43


Open Electives


OC/IE
-
332

Computer Integrated Manufacturing Systems


[3 0 0 3]


Fundamentals of manufacturing, automation and CIM:
Modeli ng
-
automated modeling systems
-
Production economi
cs
-

Nature rol e and development of CIM Architecture
-

computers in CIM
-
simul ation
software.

Control systems:
Process model formul ation
-
control actions
-
optimal control structure model of a
manufacturing process
-
steady state optimal control
-
adopti ve control
-
sequence control and programmable
controllers
-
computer process control
-

The computer process interface
-
interface hardware
-
direct digital
control.

Manufacturing systems:
Group technology
-
part families
-
parts classification and codi ng
-
Production
Flow analys
is
-
cellular manufacturing cell design
-
benefits MRP I and II
-
computer aided quality control.

Process planning:

Process planni ng and concurrent engineering
-
logical design of a process plans
election of machi ning processes, tools
-
work pi ece hol ders etc
-
seq
uencing of operations
-
geometric
interpretation of technical drawi ngs dimensioning and tolerancing
-
sel ection of detail ed method of
production
-
computer ai ded process planning (CAPP)
-

files management, variant approach, generati ve
approach / development and
trends.

Flexible manufacturing systems:
Architecture
-
workstations
-
materi al handling and storage systems
-
computer controlled machines
-
automated work fl ow
-
automated assembly systems
-
dead locks in
automat ed manufacturing systems
-
PETRINET models applications
-

devel opment of soft ware for FMS
integration.


Books Recommended


1.

Viswanat han N and Narahari Y., "
Performance Modelli ng of automated Manufacturing Systems

",
Prentice
-
Hall of India Pvt Ltd. (1994).

2.

Radhakrishnan P and Subramanian S., "
CAD/CAM/CIM
", Wiley

Eastern Limited (1994).

3.

Gideon Halevi and Roland D Weill, "
Principles of process planning
", Chapman Hall (1995).

4.

P GU and D H Norrie, "
Intelligent Manufacturing Planning
", Chapman and Hall (1995).

5.

Andrew Kusik, "
Intelligent Manufacturing Systems
", Prentic
e Hall of India Ltd. (1990).


OC/IE
-
334

Quality Management Systems


[3 0 0 3]


Introduction:
Defi nition of Quality, Dimensions of Quality, Quality Planning, Quality costs


Analysis,
Techniques for Quality Costs, Basic concepts of Total Quality Management
, Historical Review, Principl es
of TQM, Leadershi p


Concepts, Role of Senior Management, Quality Council, Quality Statements,
Strategic Planning, Deming Philosophy, Barriers to TQM Implementation.

TQM principles:
Customer satisfaction


Customer Percepti
on of Quality, Customer Compl aints, Service
Quality, Customer Retention, Employee Invol vement


Moti vation, Empowerment, Teams, Recognition
and Reward, Performance Appraisal, Benefits, Continuous Process Improvement


Juran Tril ogy, PDSA
Cycle, 5S, Kaizen,

Supplier Part nershi p


Partnering, sourcing, Supplier Selection, Supplier Rating,
Relationship Development.

Statistical process control:
The seven tools of quality, Statistical Fundamentals


Measures of central
Tendency and Dispersion, Popul ation and Sa
mple, Normal Curve, Cont rol Charts for variables and
attributes, Process capability, Concept of six sigma, New seven Management tools.

TQM Tool s:
Benchmarking


Reasons to Benchmark, Benchmarking Process, Quality Function
Depl oyment (QFD)


House of Qualit
y, QFD Process, Benefits, Taguchi Quality Loss Function, Total
Productive Maintenance (TPM)


Concept, Improvement Needs, FMEA


Stages of FMEA.

Quality systems:
Need for ISO 9000 and Other Quality Systems, ISO 9000:2000 Quality System


Elements, Impleme
nt ation of Quality System, Documentation, Quality Auditing, QS 9000, ISO 14000


Concept, Requirements and Benefits.


Books Recommended



44

1.

Dale H Besterfiled, et at., “
Total Quality Management
”, Pearson Education Asia, 1999.(Indi an
reprint 2002).

2.

James R.Eva
ns and William M.Lidsay, “
The Management and Cont rol of Qualit y
”, (5thEdition),
South
-
Western (Thomson Learning) (2002) (ISBN 0
-
324
-
06680
-
5).

3.

Feigenbaum A V, “
Total Quality Management
”, McGraw
-
Hill (1991).

4.

Oakland J S, “
Total Quality Management”,

Butterwo
rth


Hcinemann Ltd., Oxford. (1989).

5.

Narayana V and Sreeni vasan, “
N.S. Quality Management


Concepts and Tasks
”, New Age
International (1996).


OC/IE
-
336

Flexible Manufacturing Systems


[3 0 0 3]


An overview:
Definition of FMS


types & configurations c
oncepts
-

types of flexibility & performance
measures. Functions of FMS host computer


FMS host and area controll er function distribution.
Devel opment and Implementation: Planning phases integration
-

system configuration


FMS layouts


simulation

FMS pro
ject devel opment steps. Project management

equipment devel opment


host
system development
-

planning


hardware & software development.

Automated material handling and storage:
Functions
-

types


analysis of materi al handling
equi pments, Design of convey
or & AGV systems. Storage system performance
-

AS/RS


carousel
storage system


WIP storage system


interfacing handling storage with manufacturing.

Modeling and analysi s:

Analytical, heuristics, queuing, simulation and pertinent modeling techniques


sc
ope applications and limitations. Application of Simulation soft ware, manufacturing data systems
-

planning the FMS database.

Concepts of distributed numerical control:

DNC system


communicati on between DNC computer &
machine control unit


hierarchical
processing of data i n DNC system


features of DNC systems.
Programmable Controll ers: Control system architecture


el ements of programmable controllers:
languages, control system flowchart, comparison of programming methods .

Introduction to micro control
lers Applications

Scheduling and loading of FMS

Introduction, scheduli ng of operations on a single machine

2 machi ne flow shop scheduli ng


2 machine
job shop scheduli ng, 3 machi ne flow shop scheduli ng


scheduling ‘n’ machi nes


scheduling rules


loadi n
g probl ems


tool management of FMS, material handling system schedule, Knowledge based
scheduling in FMC

FMS Relational e: Economic and technol ogical justification for FMS


as GT, JIT
-

operation and
evaluation


personnel and infra structural aspects


ty
pical case studies


future prospects.


Books Recommended


1.

Parrish D J, “
Flexible manufacturing
”, Butter Worth


Heinemann Ltd, Oxford (1993).

2.

Groover M P, “
Automation, Production system and computer Integrat ed manufacturing
”, Prentice
Hall India (P) Ltd

(1989).

3.

Kusiak A, “
Intelligent Manufacturing Systems
”, Prentice Hall, Englewood Clitts, NJ (1990).

4.

Consi dine D M and Considi ne G.D, “
Standard Handbook of Industrial Automation
”, Chapman and
Hall, London (1986).

5.

Ranky P G, “The

Design and Operation of FMS

, IFS Pub. UK (1988).


OC/IE
-
338

Fluid Power Control System


[3 0 0 3]


Fluid power Automation:
Need for and development of automation, pri nciples of automati on, basic
concepts, feasibility of automation, economic considerations. Symbols used for various h
ydraulic circuit
components, Boolean algebra, truth tables.

Elements of Hydraulic System
: Air and hydraulic cylinders,, pressure accumul ators, fl uid reservoi rs,
checkval ve,, flow control val ves,, directional control val ves, restrictors, relief val ve,, hydr
aulic servo
systems, Fluid power symbols, electrical devices for hydraulic circles.

Transmi ssi on Of Hydraulic Drives:
Constant and Vari abl e deli very types, gears, vane and piston
pumps, design and construction, linear motor cylinder and piston drives, desi
gn and construction
.

Hydraulic Circuits:
Reciprocati on, quick return, sequencing, synchronizing clamping and accumul ator
circuits, press circuits, hydraulic copying machine circuit, fluidic elements.


45

Pneumatic and Lowcost Automation:
Pneumatic circuits, co
mponents simple circuit and application,
low cost automation circuits for product handling and operation and machi ne tools and presses.
Application of pneumatics and Hydraulics in CNC machining centres.



Books Recommended


1.

Anthony Esposito, “
Fluid power
with applications
”, Prentice Hall (1980).

2.

Ramakrishnan M,
“ Industrial Automation
”, Swathi Publications (1999).

3.

Hary C. Steward, “
Practical guide to fluid power
”, D.B. Tarapoveval a sons and Co Pvt Ltd..
Bombay (1987).

4.

Steward H.L. “
Hydraulic and pneumatic
power for production
”, Industrial press”, New York (1987).

5.

Andrew par, “
Hydraulic and pneumatic
” (1993).


OC/IE
-
340

Operations Management


[3 0 0 3]


Work System Design:

Definition, objecti ves, step
-
by
-
step procedure, charts and diagrams for recording
data
. principles of motion economy. Various techniques of work
-
measurement, work
-
sampling, time study
& its procedure. Rating, methods of rating, allowances and thei r types, standard time, numerical
problems. Introduction to

Ergonomics, man
-
machine system and
its components.

Facilities planning and design
: Plant layout, material handli ng and thei r interrel ationshi p, objecti ves of a
good plant layout, principles of a good layout, classical types of layouts.

Value engineering
: Value analysis, methodology of value

engineering.

Quality Control:

Process control and product control, difference between SQC and SPC, chance and
assignabl e causes of quality variation, Shewhart control charts.

100% inspection, no inspection and
sampling inspection. Application of hyper geo
metric, binomial & Poisson distributions in acceptance
inspection.

Inventory Management:

Introduction, m
aterials producti vity and role of materials management
techniques in improved materi als producti vity,

Wilson’s lot size model, inventory costs, hidden c
osts,
composition of costs, estimation of i nventory relat ed costs, lead time, stock out point, number of time
periods, calculating
Economic Order Quantity (
EOQ), sensitivity analysis of EOQ model.

Project Management
: Gantt chart, milestone char. Network sc
heduling terminology. Path enumeration,
Activity on node & activity on arc network precedence diagrams.

Reliability:
Concept of reliability, objectives, applications, area of use, use of reliability in industry.

Books Recommended


1.

Krajewski L J and Ritzman

L P, “
Operations Management
”, Pearson Education Asia, Sixth Edition
(2004)

2.

Buffa, “
Modern Production/operations Management
”, Wiley Eastern, New York (1999).

3.

R Panneer Sel van, “
Production and Operation Management
”, Prentice Hall Indi a, New Delhi
(2002).

4.

Mu
hlemann Alan, Oakland John and Lockyer Keith, “
Production and Operations Management
”,
Macmillan India Publications Ltd. (2001)

5.

Adam and Ebert “
Production and Operation Management


Pearson Education Asia, Fifth Edition
(2003)




46



Dr B R AMBE
DKAR NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY JALANDHAR


THE HONOUR CODE


I____________________________, Registration no.______________ do hereby undertake that as a student at Dr B R
Ambedkar NIT Jalandhar:

(1)

I will not give or receive aid in examinations; that I w
ill not give or receive
unpermitted aid in class work, in preparation of reports, or in any other work
that is to be used by the instructor as the basis of grading; and

(2)

I will do my share and take an active part in seeing to it that others as well
as I mys
elf uphold the spirit and letter of the Honour Code.

I realize that some examples of mi sconduct which are regarded as being in
violation of the Honour Code include:



copying from another’s examination paper or allowing another to copy from
one’s own paper;



unpermitted collaboration;



plagiarism;



revising and resubmitting a marked quiz or examination paper for re
-
grading
without the instructor’s knowledge and consent;



giving or receiving unpermitted aid on take
-
home examinations;



representing as one’s own work

the work of another, including information
available on the internet; and



giving or receiving aid on an academic assignment under circumstances in
which a reasonable person should have known that such aid was not
permitted.



commi tting a cyber offence, suc
h as, breaking passwords and accounts,
sharing passwords, electronic copying, planting viruses etc.

I accept that any act of mine that can be considered to be an Honour Code
violation will invite disciplinary action.

Date ________________

Student’s Signature _____________________________


Name_________________________________________





Entry no.______________________________________

NOTE TO STUDENT

Submit one signed copy at Registration

Keep one signed copy with you

Keep one signed copy with your parent(s)/guardian