# MA0201 Mechanical Eng 07 08 Et

User Manual: MA0201

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B.Tech. (Full Time) – Mechanical Engineering

Curriculum & Syllabus

2007-08

Faculty of Engineering & Technology

SRM University

SRM Nagar, Kattankulathur – 603 203

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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SRM UNIVERSITY

B. Tech. Mechanical Engineering

CURRICULUM AND SYLLABUS

2007-08

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

LE0101 G English 1 0 2 2

MA0101 B Mathematics - I 3 2 0 4

PH0101 B Physics 3 0 0 3

CY0101 B Chemistry 3 0 0 3

GE0101 E Basic Engineering - I 4 0 0 4

Practical

PD0101 G Personality Development – I* 0 0 2 0

GE0107 G NSS / NCC / NSO / YOGA 0 0 2 1

GE0105 B Computer Literacy 0 0 2 1

PH0103 B Physics Laboratory 0 0 2 1

CY0103 B Chemistry Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0120 /

ME0130 E Workshop Practice / Engineering

Graphics 0/1 0 4 2/3

Total 14/15 2 16 22/23

Total Contact Hours 32/33

Semester II

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

GE0108 G Value Education 1 0 0 1

MA0102 B Mathematics - II 3 2 0 4

GE0102 B Biology for Engineers 2 0 0 2

GE0104 B Principles of Environmental Science 2 0 0 2

PH0102 B Materials Science 2 0 2 3

ME0102 B Engineering Mechanics 3 2 0 4

GE0106 E Basic Engineering - II 4 0 0 4

Practical

PD0102 G Personality Development – II* 0 0 2 0

ME0122 B Computer Programming Practice 1 0 2 2

ME0130 /

ME0120 E Engineering Graphics / Workshop

Practice 1/0 0 4 3/2

ME0124 E Active Learning Laboratory 0 0 2 1

Total 19/18 4 12 26/25

Total Contact Hours 35/34

G: General programme comprising language/communication skills, humanities and social sciences, economics

and principles of management, and NSS/NCC/NSO/YOGA.

B: Basic sciences comprising Computer Literacy with Numerical Analysis, Mathematics, Physics, and

Chemistry.

E: Engineering Sciences and Technical Arts comprising Engineering Graphics, Workshop Practice, Basic

Engineering, etc.

P: Professional subjects corresponding to the Branch of Studies, which will include core subjects, electives, and

project work.

* Audit course

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Semester III

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

LE0201 /

LE0203/LE0205 G German / Japanese/ French Language

Phase - I 2 0 0 2

MA0201 B Mathematics - III 3 2 0 4

ME0201 E Thermodynamics 2 2 0 3

IC0211 E Electronics and Instrumentation 3 0 0 3

ME0203 P Manufacturing Technology 3 0 0 3

ME0205 P Fluid Mechanics 3 2 0 4

Practical

PD0201 G Personality Development - III 0 0 2 1

IC0217 E

Electronics and Instrumentation

Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0221 P Manufacturing Process Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0223 P Fluid Dynamics Laboratory 0 0 2 1

Total 16 6 8 23

Total Contact Hours 30

Semester IV

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

LE0202 /

LE0204/

LE0206 G German / Japanese/ French Language -

Phase II 2 0 0 2

MA0202 E Numerical Methods 3 2 0 4

ME0204 P Mechanics of Solids 3 2 0 4

ME0206 P Applied Thermal Engineering 3 2 0 4

ME0208 P Machines and Mechanisms 3 2 0 4

ME0210 P Computer Aided Design and Analysis 3 0 0 3

Practical

PD0202 G Personality Development - IV 0 0 2 1

ME0222 P Strength of Material Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0224 P Computer Aided Design Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0226 P Manufacturing and Assembly Drawing 1 0 3 2

Total 18 8 9 26

Total Contact Hours 35

Semester V

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

ME0301 P Fundamentals of Vibration and noise 3 2 0 4

ME0303 P Mechanical Engineering Design 3 2 0 4

ME0305 P Heat and Mass Transfer 3 2 0 4

ME0307 P Materials Technology 3 0 0 3

P Elective - I 3 0 0 3

Practical

PD0301 G Personality Development - V 1 0 2 2

ME0321 P Machine Dynamics Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0323 P Heat Power Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0325 P Materials Technology Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0327 P Comprehension - I 0 2 0 1

ME0329 P Industrial Training – I # 0 0 2 1

ME0331 / - Computer Skill* / - 0 0 4/- 2/-

Total 16 8 14/8 27/25

Total Contact Hours 38/32

# An industrial training of minimum two weeks has to be undergone by the student in the winter / summer

vacation of the III / IV semester.

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* Each student shall undergo a minimum of 60 hours of training in one or more engineering software relevant to

the branch of study.

Semester VI

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

ME0302 P Gas Dynamics and Turbo Machinery 3 2 0 4

ME0304 P Elements of Mechatronics 3 0 0 3

ME0306 P Fluid Power Control 3 0 0 3

ME0308 P Operations Research 2 2 0 3

P Elective - II 3 0 0 3

Practical

PD0302 G Personality Development - VI 1 0 2 2

ME0322 P Automation Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0324 P Heat and Mass Transfer Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0328 P Comprehension - II 0 2 0 1

- / ME0332 P - / Computer Skill* 0 0 - / 4 - / 2

Total 15 6 6/10 21/23

Total Contact Hours 27/31

* Each student shall undergo a minimum of 60 hours of training in one or more engineering software relevant to

the branch of study.

Semester VII

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

ME0401 G Economics and Principles of Management 3 0 0 3

ME0403 P Metrology and Quality Control 3 0 0 3

ME0405 P Design of Transmission Systems 2 2 0 3

ME0407 P Computer Aided Manufacturing 3 0 0 3

P Elective III 3 0 0 3

Practical

ME0421 P Metrology and Quality Control Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0423 P

Computer Aided Manufacturing

Laboratory 0 0 2 1

ME0425 P Industrial Training – II ## 0 0 2 1

Total 14 2 6 18

Total Contact Hours 22

## An industrial training of minimum two weeks has to be undergone by the student in the winter / summer

vacation of the V / VI semester.

Semester VIII

Code Category Course L T P C

Theory

P Elective IV 3 0 0 3

P Elective V 3 0 0 3

Practical

ME0422 P Project Work 0 0 17 8

Total 6 0 17 14

Total contact Hours 23

Category wise Distribution of Credits

Semester I II III IV V VI VII VIII Total %

Total Credits 22/23 26/25 23 26 27/25 21/23 18 14 177 100

General 3 1 3 3 2 2 3 0 17 9.61

Basic Sciences 13 17 4 0 0 0 0 0 34 19.21

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Engg. Sciences

and Tech. Arts 6/7 8/7 7 4 0 0 0 0 25 14.12

Professional 0 0 9 19 25/23 19/21 15 14 101 57.06

LIST OF ELECTIVES

(Minimum of one each in Design, Manufacturing and Thermal category should be studied by each student)

Code Course L T P C

DESIGN

ME0001 Finite Element Methods 3 0 0 3

ME0002 Robotics Engineering and Applications 3 0 0 3

ME0003 Mechanism Design, Analysis and Synthesis 3 0 0 3

ME0004 Digital Image Processing and Machine Vision 3 0 0 3

ME0005 Design for Manufacture and Assembly 3 0 0 3

ME0007 Neural Network and Fuzzy Systems 3 0 0 3

ME0008 Industrial Tribology 3 0 0 3

MANUFACTURING

ME0021 Modern Manufacturing Techniques 3 0 0 3

ME0022 Precision Engineering 3 0 0 3

ME0023 Production Management 3 0 0 3

ME0024 Artificial Intelligence and Expert System 3 0 0 3

ME0025 Process Planning and Cost Estimation 3 0 0 3

ME0026 Tool Engineering Design 3 0 0 3

ME0027 Flexible Manufacturing Systems 3 0 0 3

ME0028 Non Traditional Machining Techniques 3 0 0 3

ME0029 Foundry Engineering 3 0 0 3

THERMAL

ME0041 Combustion Engineering 3 0 0 3

ME0042 Gas Turbine Technology 3 0 0 3

ME0043 Boundary Layer Theory 3 0 0 3

ME0044 Fuel Cell Technology 3 0 0 3

ME0045 Elements of Space Technology 3 0 0 3

ME0046 Rocket Propulsion 3 0 0 3

ME0047 Refrigeration and Air Conditioning System 3 0 0 3

ME0048 Alternative Sources of Energy 3 0 0 3

ME0049 Energy Engineering and Management 3 0 0 3

ME0050 Design of Pumps and Turbines 3 0 0 3

ME0051 Computational Fluid Dynamics 3 0 0 3

ME0052 Internal Combustion Engines 3 0 0 3

AE0012 Automotive Electronics 3 0 0 3

GENERAL

ME0061 Industrial Engineering 3 0 0 3

ME0062 Materials Management 3 0 0 3

ME0063 Human Relations Management 3 0 0 3

ME0064 Entrepreneurship Development 3 0 0 3

ME0065 Facilities Planning 3 0 0 3

ME0066 Industrial Safety and Environment 3 0 0 3

ME0067 Supply Chain Management 3 0 0 3

ME0068 TQM and Reliability Engineering 3 0 0 3

ME0069 Marketing and Sales Management 3 0 0 3

MH0307 PLC and Data Acquisition Systems 3 0 0 3

IC0461 Instrumentation and Control 3 0 0 3

IC0464 Microprocessor Based System Design 3 0 0 3

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SEMESTER I

L T P C

LE 0101 ENGLISH 1 0 2 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To provide an adequate mastery of communicative English Language training primarily - reading and writing

skills, secondarily listening and speaking skills.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To provide language training to the engineering students which will enable them to understand and acquire

knowledge in technical subjects.

LISTENING

Listening Practice – Hints on Listening – Listening Practice

Note Taking: Note Taking Strategies

SPEAKING

Definitions: Expressing Opinions (agreement / disagreement)-Offering Suggestions – Technical Definitions –

Describing Objects – speaking practice.

Phonetics: Pronunciation-Phonetic Transcription-Stress-Intonation

READING

Comprehension: Skimming-scanning-close reading-Comprehension – Transferring Information – Exercise – An

unseen passage should be given and questions may be asked in the form of True or False statements, MCQ,

short answers.

Transcoding : Interpreting tables, flow charts, pie chart, bar diagram, tree diagram, graphs.

WRITING

Art of Writing: Writing Language – Rules for effective writing – Technical Essay Writing – Exercise

Report Writing: Technical Writing – Lab Report – Exercise

Letter Writing : Formal Letters – Letter to the Editor – Letter Inviting Dignitaries – Letter of Application

Curriculum Vitae – Placing an Order.

Dialogue Writing

FOCUS ON AND COMMUNICATION AND “COMPUNICATION”

Communication : Basic Concepts – Process – Kinds – Routes – Forms – Factors – Barriers – Triangles

Communication (Communicate through Computers – Power Point & Tele Conference).

INTERNAL ASSESSMENT

Based on the submission of Assignments and test performance of the students marks will be awarded.

TEXT BOOKS

Abraham Benjamin Samuel “Practical Communication Communicative English LSRW2000” – SRMEC –

June 2006 Revised Edition.

Staff of the Department of Humanities and Social Science, Anna University, “English for Engineers /

Technologist,” Vol.-I. Orient Longman, 1990.

REFERENCE BOOKS

Herbert. A. J. “The structure of Technical English”, Orient Longman 1995.

Pickett and Laster, “Technical English, Writing, Reading and Speaking”, New York Harper and Row

Publications, 1997.

“Interactive course in phonetics and spoken English” published by Acoustics Engineers (ACEN) 2002.

Munter, Mary, “Business Communication Strategy and Skill”, Prentice Hall Inc, New Jersey, 1987.

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L T P C

MA 0101 MATHEMATICS -I 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To impart analytical ability in solving mathematical problems as applied to the respective branches of

Engineering.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course, student should be able

1. To apply advanced matrix knowledge to Engineering problems.

2. To improve their ability in solving geometrical applications of differential calculus problems.

3. To equip themselves familiar with the functions of several variables.

4. To familiarize with the applications of differential equations.

5. To expose to the concept of three dimensional analytical geometry.

MATRICES

Characteristic equation – Eigen values and eigen vectors of a real matrix – Properties of eigen values – Caley –

Hamilton theorem – Orthogonal reduction of a symmetric matrix to diagonal form – Orthogonal matrices –

Reduction of quadratic form to canonical form by orthogonal transformations.

GEOMETRICAL APPLICATIONS OF DIFFERENTIAL CALCULUS

Curvature – Cartesian and polar coordinates – Circle of curvature – Involutes and Evolutes – Envelopes –

Properties of envelopes.

FUNCTIONS OF SEVERAL VARIABLES

Function of two variables – Partial derivatives – Total differential – Taylor’s expansion – Maxima and Minima

– Constrained Maxima and Minima by Lagrangean Multiplier method – Jacobians

ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS

Simultaneous first order linear equations with constant coefficients – Linear equations of second order with

constant and variable coefficients – Homogeneous equation of Euler type – Equations reducible to

homogeneous form.

THREE DIMENSIONAL ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY

Direction cosines and ratios – Angle between two lines – Equation of a plane – Equation of a straight line – Co-

planar lines – Shortest distance between skew lines – Sphere – Tangent plane – Plane section of a sphere –

Orthogonal spheres.

TEXT BOOK

1. Grewal B.S, Higher Engg Maths, Khanna Publications, 38th Edition., Veerajan, T., Engineering

Mathematics, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co., New Delhi,2000.

2. Dr.V.Ramamurthy & Dr. Sundarammal Kesavan, Engineering Mathematics – Vol I & II Anuradha

Publications, Revised Edition 2006.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kreyszig.E, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8th edition, John Wiley & Sons. Singapore, 2001.

2. Kandasamy P etal. Engineering Mathematics, Vol.I (4th revised edition), S.Chand &Co., New Delhi,

2000.

3. Narayanan S., Manicavachagom Pillay T.K., Ramanaiah G., Advanced Mathematics for Engineering

students, Volume I (2nd edition), S.Viswanathan Printers and Publishers, 1992.

4. Venkataraman M.K., Engineering Mathematics – First Year (2nd edition), National Publishing Co.,

Chennai, 2000.

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L T P C

PH 0101 PHYSICS 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The purpose of this course is to develop scientific temper and analytical capability through learning physical

concepts and their applications in engineering and technology. Comprehension of some basic physical concepts

will enable the students to logically solve engineering problems.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course, the student will be able to:

1. Understand the general scientific concepts required for technology,

2. Apply the concepts in solving engineering problems,

3. Explain scientifically the new developments in engineering and technology, and

4. Get familiarized with the concepts, theories, and models behind many technological applications.

PROPERTIES OF MATTER AND SOUND

Properties of Matter: Hooke’s law – Twisting couple on a cylinder – Shafts – Torsion pendulum – Bending of

beams – Bending moment – Uniform bending and non-uniform bending – I shape girder. Sound: Shock waves

– Mach number (simple problems) – Ultrasonic production (magnetostriction and piezoelectric methods) and

application – Acoustics of buildings – Sources and impacts of noise – Sound level meter – Control of noise

pollution.

ELECTROMAGNETISM AND MICROWAVES

Electromagnetism: Divergence, curl and gradient – Maxwell’s equations – Wave equation for electromagnetic

waves – Propagation in free space – Poynting vector – Rectangular and circular wave guides. Microwaves:

Properties and applications – Generation by magnetron and reflex klystron oscillator – Travelling wave tube –

Biological effects.

OPTICS

Photometry: Principles and Lummer-Brodhun photometer. Lasers: Principles and characteristics – Types of

lasers (CO2, excimer, NdYAG, GaAs, free electron) – Holographic mass storage. Optical Fiber: Principles –

Physical structure and types – Optical fiber communication. Photoelasticity: Theory and applications.

CRYSTAL PHYSICS AND CRYOGENICS

Crystal Physics: Crystal directions – Planes and Miller indices – Basic symmetry elements – Translational

symmetry elements – Reciprocal lattice – Diamond and HCP crystal structure – Imperfections in crystals.

Cryogenics: Methods of liquefaction of gases (cascade process, Linde’s process, and adiabatic demagnetization

process) – Measurement of cryogenic temperatures.

ENERGY PHYSICS

Introduction to non-conventional energy sources – Solar cells – Thermoelectric power generators – Thermionic

power generator – Magneto hydrodynamic power generator – Fuel cells (H2O2) – Solid state batteries (Lithium)

– Low voltage and high voltage nuclear cells – Thermocouple based nuclear cell – Ultra capacitors.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Arumugam, M., Engineering Physics, 2nd edition, Anuradha Publishers, Kumbakonam, 2003.

2. Gaur and Gupta, Engineering Physics, 7th edition, Dhandapani and Sons, New Delhi, 1997.

3. Thiruvadigal, J. D., Ponnusamy, S., Vasuhi, P. S. and Kumar, C., Physics for Technologists, 5th edition,

Vibrant Publication, Chennai, 2007.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Vasudeva, A. S., Modern Engineering Physics, S. Chand and Company Ltd., New Delhi, 2004.

2. Vasudevan, D. N., Fundamentals of Magnetism and Electricity, 11th edition, S. Chand and Company

Ltd., New Delhi, 1983.

3. Nair, K. P. R., Atoms, Molecules and Lasers, Narosa Publishing House, New Delhi, 2006.

4. Pillai, S. O., Solid State Physics,5th edition, New Age International (P) Ltd., New Delhi, 2004.

5. Khan, B. H., Non-Conventional Energy Resources, Mechanical Engineering Series, Tata McGraw Hill

Publishing Company Ltd., New Delhi, 2006.

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L T P C

CY 0101 CHEMISTRY 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To impart a sound knowledge on the principles of chemistry involving the different application oriented topics

required for all engineering branches.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

The students should be conversant with

1. The role of applied chemistry the field of engineering.

2. The knowledge of water quality parameters and the treatment of water.

3. The principles involves in corrosion and its inhibitions.

4. Important analytical techniques, instrumentation and the applications.

5. Knowledge with respect to the phase equlibria of different systems.

TECHNOLOGY OF WATER

Water quality parameters: Physical, Chemical & Biological - Hardness of water – estimation of hardness

(EDTA method & O. Hehner”s method), Alkalinity – determination – disadvantages of using hard water in

boilers: Scale, sludge formation – disadvantages – prevention – treatment: Internal conditioning – phosphate,

calgon and carbonate conditioning methods – External: Zeolite, ion exchange methods - desalination – reverse

osmosis and electrodialysis - domestic water treatment.

CORROSION AND ITS CONTROL

Corrosion: Basic concepts – principles, mechanism of chemical, electrochemical corrosion – Pilling Bedworth

rule – galvanic corrosion – differential aeration corrosion - pitting corrosion - stress corrosion - factors

influencing corrosion.

Corrosion control: cathodic protection – sacrificial anodic method – corrosion inhibitor. Protective coatings:

surface preparation for metallic coatings - electro plating and electroless Plating - chemical conversion coatings

– anodizing, phosphating & chromate coating.

PHASE EQUILIBRIA

Phase rule: Statement – explanation of the terms involved - one component system (water system only).

Condensed phase rule - thermal analysis – two component systems: simple eutectic, Pb-Ag; Br, Cd - solid

solution Cu-Ni and compound formation Mg-Zn - applications of eutectics.

POLYMERS AND REINFORCED PLASTICS

Classification of polymers – types of polymerization reactions – mechanism of addition polymerization: free

radical, ionic and ziegler – Natta - effect of structure on the properties of polymers – strength, plastic

deformation, plastics elasticity and physical nature –Preparation and properties of important resins:-

Polyethylene, PVC, PMMA, Polyester, Teflon Bakelite, Epoxy resins, compounding of plastics, moulding

methods - injection, extrusion, compression and calendaring - reinforced plastics – FRP – Carbon, Graphite,

Glass– applications.

INSTRUMENTAL METHODS OF ANALYSIS

Basic principles, instrumentation of potentiometry, flame photometry – applications. Elementary theory –

principle – instrumentation of UV – visible spectroscopy and atomic absorption spectroscopy and infrared

spectroscopy.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Jain.P.C and Monika Jain, “Engineering Chemistry”, Danpat Raj publishing company (P) Ltd, New

Delhi – 2002.

2. Dara.S.S, Text book of Engineering Chemistry, S. Chand & Company Ltd, New Delhi 2003.

3. Willard H.A., Merit L.L and Dean J.A., “Instrumental methods of analysis” 6th Edition Van Nostrand,

1986.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kuriacose J.C. and Rajaram J. Chemistry in Engineering and Technology, Volume II, Tata McGraw

Hill p.b. Co., 1988.

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2. Jeyalakshmi.R & Ramar. P, Engineering Chemistry, 1st Edition, Devi Publications, Chennai 2006.

3. Kamaraj.P & Arthanareeswari. M, Applied Chemistry, 2nd Edition, Sudhandhira Publications, 2003.

4. Arivalagan. K, Engineering Chemistry, 1st Edition, Mass publications, 2007.

5. P.Kamatchi, Applied Chemistry-I, Ponnuswamy publications, Chennai.

6. Dr. Helen P Kavitha Engineering Chemistry - I ILA Publications, 2002

L T P C

GE0101 BASIC ENGINEERING - I 4 0 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PART A CIVIL ENGINEERING

PURPOSE

To get exposed to the glimpses of Civil Engineering topics that is essential for an Engineer.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To know about different materials and their properties.

2. Engineering aspects related to buildings.

3. To know about importance of Surveying.

4. To know about the transportation systems.

5. To get exposed to the rudiments of engineering related to Dams, Water Supply, Transportation system

and Sewage Disposal.

BUILDING MATERIALS AND THEIR PROPERTIES

Introduction - Civil Engineering – Building Materials – Brick, Stone, Cement, Steel, Concrete, timber –

Properties – Uses. Units – Stress, strain and three modulii of elasticity – factor of safety - Centre of Gravity and

Moment of Inertia for rectangle and circular section – simple problems.

BUILDINGS AND THEIR COMPONENTS

Buildings – Classification - Components of buildings and their functions Foundations - functions –

classification of foundations – Bearing capacity Floorings – functions - Types - Cement Concrete flooring –

Mosaic flooring - Marble flooring Roofs - Types – Requirements – Madras Terrace roof. Tall structure – types

of structural systems.

UTILITY AND SERVICES

Surveying - Objective – Principles – Classification – Instruments used for Surveying. Dams - Purpose –

Selection of site – Classification – Gravity dam (cross-section details only) Transportation system -

Classification – Roadway - components – classification of roads - Railway – Cross-section of permanent way-

components parts and functions. Docks and Harbour – classification – Terminology Bridges –components of a

bridge - types of bridges.Water supply - Sources - Standards of drinking water (BIS) – elementary

treatment methods – RO System Sewage disposal – Septic tank – function and components.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Raju K.V.B., Ravichandran P.T., Basics of Civil Engineering, Ayyappa Publications, Chennai, 2000.

2. Ramesh Babu, Civil Engineering , VRB Publishers, Chennai, 2000.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Rangwala,S.C., Engineering Materials, Charotar Publishing House, Anand, 1980.

2. National Building Code of India, Part V, Building Materials, 2005

3. Surendra Singh, Building Materials, Vikas Publishing Company, New Delhi, 1996

PART B MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

PURPOSE

To familiarize the students with the basics of Mechanical Engineering.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize with

1. The basic machine elements

2. The Sources of Energy and Power Generation

3. The various manufacturing processes

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MACHINE ELEMENTS

Springs: Helical and leaf springs – Springs in series and parallel. Cams: Types of cams and followers – Cam

profile.

Power Transmission: Gears (terminology, spur, helical and bevel gears, gear trains). Belt drives (types). Chain

drives. Simple Problems.

ENERGY

Sources: Renewable and non-renewable (various types, characteristics, advantages/disadvantages). Power

Generation: External and internal combustion engines - Hydro and nuclear power plants (layouts,

element/component description, advantages, disadvantages, applications). Simple Problems.

MANUFACTURING PROCESSES

Sheet Metal Work: Introduction – Equipments – Tools and accessories – Various processes (applications,

advantages / disadvantages). Welding: Types – Equipments – Tools and accessories – Techniques employed

(applications, advantages / disadvantages (gas and arc welding only)) – Gas cutting – Brazing and soldering.

Lathe Practice: Types - Description of main components – Cutting tools – Work holding devices – Basic

operations. Simple Problems. Drilling Practice: Introduction – Types – Description – Tools. Simple

Problems.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Kumar, T., Leenus Jesu Martin and Murali, G., Basic Mechanical Engineering, Suma Publications,

Chennai, 2007.

2. Prabhu, T. J., Jai Ganesh, V. and Jebaraj, S., Basic Mechanical Engineering, Scitech Publications, Chennai,

2000.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Hajra Choudhary, S.K. and Hajra Choudhary, A. K., Elements of Manufacturing Technology Vols. I & II,

Media Publishers, 1986.

2. Nag, P.K., Power Plant Engineering, Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi, 2006.

3. Palanichamy, M.S., Basic Civil & Mechanical Engineering, Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi 1991.

4. Nagpal G. R., Power Plant Engineering, Khanna Publisher, Delhi, 2004.

L T P C

PD 0101 PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT - I 0 0 2 0

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The purpose of this course is to build confidence and inculcate various soft skills and to help Students to identify

and achieve their personal potential

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To guide thought process.

2. To groom students' attitude.

3. To develop communication skill.

4. To build confidence.

METHODOLOGY

The entire program is designed in such a way that every student will participate in the class room activities. The

activities are planned to bring out the skills and talents of the students which they will be employing during

various occasions in their real life.

1. Group activities + individual activities.

2. Collaborative learning.

3. Interactive sessions.

4. Ensure Participation

5. Empirical Learning

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Self-analysis SWOT - Time management - Creative chain story telling

Vocabulary games I – Attitude - Interpersonal skills

Motivation I - Vocabulary games II - Article review

Team building exercise - Critical Thinking - Event Management

Business situation - Leadership Qualities - Review

SCHEME OF INSTRUCTION

Marks allocated for regular participation in all oral activities in class

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION

Complete internal evaluation on a regular Basis

L T P C

GE0107 NSS/NCC/NSO/YOGA 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

I. YOGA SYLLABUS

PRACTICE LECTURE

I Meditation – Agnai, Asanas, Kiriyas, Bandas, Muthras Benefits of Agnai Meditation

II Meditation Santhi Physical Exercises (I & II) Benefits of santhi Meditation

III Kayakalpa Yoga Asanas, Kiriyas, Bandas, Muthras Lecture & Practice

IV Meditation Santhi Physical Exercises III & IV Analysis of Thought

V Meditation Thuriyam Kayakalpa Asanas, Kiriyas, Bandas,

Muthras Benefits of Thuriyam

VI Meditation Thuriyam Kayakalpa Asanas, Kiriyas, Bandas,

Muthras Attitude

VII Meditation Thuriyam Kayakalpa Asanas, Kiriyas, Bandas,

Muthras Importance of Arutkappy &

Blessings

VIII Meditation Santhi Kayakalpa Asanas, Kiriyas, Bandas, Muthras Benefits of Blessings

Hours = 30

TEXT BOOKS:

1. Vedatri Maharshi , “Yoga for Modern Age”

2. Vedatri Maharshi, “ Simplified Physical Exercises”

II. NATIONAL SPORTS ORGANISATION (NSO)

Each student must select two of the following games and practice for two hours per week. An

attendance of 80% is compulsory to earn the credits specified in the curriculum.

List of games:

1. Basket Ball

2. Football

3. Volley Ball

4. Ball Badminton

5. Cricket

6. Throwball

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III. NATIONAL CADET CORPS (NCC)

Any student enrolling as a member of National Cadet Corps (NCC) will have to attend sixteen parades

out of twenty parades each of four periods over a span of academic year.

Attending eight parades in first semester will qualify a student to earn the credits specified in the

curriculum.

IV. NATIONAL SERVICE SCHEME (NSS)

A student enrolling as member of NSS will have to complete 60 hours of training / social service to be

eligible to earn the credits specified in the curriculum.

L T P C

GE0105 COMPUTER LITERACY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

This Lab Course will enable the students to understand the basics of computer and to know the basics

of MS-Office.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To learn the basics of computer.

2. To work on Ms-Word, Ms-Excel, Ms-Power Point and Ms-Access

EXPERIMENTS TO IMPLEMENT

1. Study experiment on evolution of computer programming languages.

2. Suggest some of the Network Topologies that can be incorporated in your campus. Justify your choice.

3. Experiments to demonstrate directory creation and file creation.

4. Create a document with all formatting effects.

5. Create a document with tables.

6. Create labels in MS word.

7. Create a document to send mails using mail merge option.

8. Create an Excel File to analyze the student’s performance. Create a chart for the above data to depict it

diagrammatically.

9. Create Excel sheet to use built-in-function.

10. Create Excel sheet to maintain employee information and use this data to send mails using mail merge.

11. Create a Power Point presentation for your personal profile with varying animation effects with timer.

12. Consider student information system which stores student personal data, mark information and non

academic details.

* Use MS Access to create Tables and execute SQL queries to do this following

* Display all student records.

* Display student details with respect to his identity.

* Delete some records from the table.

* Find total marks obtained by student in each list.

TEXT BOOK

1. “Introduction to Information Technology” ITL Education Solutions Ltd., Pearson 2nd Edition, 2006.

L T P C

PH 0103 PHYSICS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The purpose of this course is to develop scientific temper and analytical capability among the engineering

students.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

13

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course, the student will be able to:

1. Understand scientific concepts in measurement of different physical variables

2. Develop the skill in arranging and handling different measuring instruments and

3. Get familiarized with the errors in various measurements and planning / suggesting how these

contributions may be made of the same order so as to make the error in the final result small.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Determination of Young’s Modulus of the material – Uniform bending

2. Determination of Rigidity Modulus of the material – Torsion Pendulum

3. Determination of velocity of Ultrasonic waves in liquids

4. Determination of dispersive power of a prism using spectrometer

5. Determination of laser parameter – Divergence and wavelength for a given laser source – laser grating

6. Particle size determination using laser

7. Study of attenuation and propagation characteristics of optical fiber cable

8. Calibration of voltmeter using potentiometer.

9. Calibration of ammeter using potentiometer.

10. Construction and study of regulation properties of a given power supply using IC

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Chattopadhyay, D., Rakshit, P. C. and Saha, B., An Advanced Course in Practical Physics, 2nd edition,

Books & Allied Ltd., Calcutta, 1990.

2. Chauhan and Singh, Advanced Practical Physics, Revised edition, Pragati Prakashan, Meerut, 1985.

3. Thiruvadigal. J. D., Ponnusamy. S., Vasuhi. P. S. and Kumar. C, Hand Book of Practical Physics, 5th

edition, Vibrant Publication, Chennai, 2007.

L T P C

CY 0103 CHEMISTRY LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

An integrated laboratory course consists of experiments from applied chemistry and is designed to illustrate the

underlying principles of measurement techniques, synthesis, dynamics and chemical transformation.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

Students should be able to understand the basic concept and its applications.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Preparation of standard solutions.

2. Estimation of total hardness, permanent and temporary hardness by EDTA method.

3. Conductometric titration – determination of strength of an acid.

4. Estimation of iron by potentiometer – titration.

5. Determination of molecular weight of polymer by viscosity average – method.

6. Determination of dissolved oxygen in a water sample by Winkler”s method

7. Determination of Na / K in water sample by Flame photometry.

8. Estimation of Copper in ore.

9. Estimation of nickel in steel.

10. Determination of total alkalinity and acidity of a water sample.

REFERENCE

1. Chemistry department manual, Edition, 2003.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0120 WORKSHOP PRACTICE 0 0 4 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To provide the students with hands on experience on different trades of engineering like fitting, carpentry,

smithy, welding and sheet metal.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize with

1. The basics of tools and equipments used in fitting, carpentry, sheet metal, welding and smithy.

2. The production of simple models in the above trades.

FITTING

Tools & Equipments – Practice in Filing and Drilling.

Making Vee Joints, Square, Dovetail joints and Key making.

CARPENTARY

Tools and Equipments- Planning practice.

Making Half Lap, Dovetail, Mortise & Tenon joints, A mini model of a single door window frame.

SHEET METAL

Tools and equipments -

Fabrication of a small cabinet, Rectangular Hopper, etc.

WELDING

Tools and equipments -

Arc welding of butt joint, Lap joint, Tee fillet.

Demonstration of gas welding, TIG & MIG welding.

SMITHY

Tools and Equipments –

Making simple parts like hexagonal headed bolt, chisel.

TEXT BOOK

1. Gopal, T.V., Kumar, T., and Murali, G., A first course on workshop practice – Theory, Practice and

Work Book, Suma Publications, Chennai, 2005.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kannaiah,P., and Narayanan, K. C., Manual on Workshop Practice, Scitech Publications, Chennai,

1999.

2. Venkatachalapathy, V. S., First year Engineering Workshop Practice, Ramalinga Publications,

Madurai, 1999.

3. Laboratory Manual.

L T P C

ME0130 ENGINEERING GRAPHICS 1 0 4 3

Prerequisite

Nil

(Only First Angle Projection is to be followed)

PURPOSE

1. To draw and interpret various projections of 1D, 2D and 3D objects.

2. To prepare and interpret the drawings of buildings.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarise with

1. The construction of geometrical figures

2. The projection of 1D, 2D and 3D elements

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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3. Sectioning of solids and development of surfaces

4. Preparation and interpretation of building drawing

FUNDAMENTALS OF ENGINEERING GRAPHICS

Lettering – Two dimensional geometrical constructions – Conics – Representation of three-dimensional objects

– Principles of projections – Standard codes – Projection of points.

PROJECTION OF LINES AND SOLIDS

Projection of straight lines – Projection of solids – Auxiliary projections.

SECTIONS AND DEVELOPMENTS

Sections of solids and development of surfaces.

PICTORIAL PROJECTIONS

Conversion of Projections: Orthographic projection – Isometric projection of regular solids and combination of

solids.

BUILDING DRAWING

Plan, Elevation and section of single storied residential (or) office building with flat RCC roof and brick

masonry walls having not more than 3 rooms (planning / designing is not expected in this course).

TEXT BOOKS

1. Venugopal, K. and Prabhu Raja, V., Engineering Graphics, Eighth Edition (Revised), New Age

International Publishers, Chennai, 2007.

2. Natarajan, K.V., A Text Book of Engineering Graphics, 21st Edition, Dhanalakshmi Publishers,

Chennai, 2007

3. Jeyapoovan, T., Engineering Drawing and Graphics using AutoCAD 2000, Vikas Publishing House

Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 2005.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Bhatt, N.D., Elementary Engineering Drawing (First Angle Projection), Charotar Publishing Co.,

Anand, 1999.

2. Narayanan, K. L. and Kannaiah, P., Engineering Graphics, Scitech Publications, Chennai, 1999.

3. Shah, M. B. and Rana, B. C., Engineering Drawing, Pearson Education (Singapore) Pvt. Ltd., New

Delhi , 2005.

SEMESTER II

L T P C

GE 0108 VALUE EDUCATION 1 0 0 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To provide guiding principles and tools for the development of the whole person, recognizing that the

individual is comprised of Physical Intellectual, Emotional and Spiritual dimensions.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To help individuals think about and reflect on different values.

To deepen understanding, motivation and responsibility with regard to making personal and social

choices and the practical implications of expressing them in relation to themselves, others, the

Community and the world at large.

To inspire individuals to choose their own personal, social, moral and spiritual values and be aware of

practical methods for developing and deepening them.

Value Education—Introduction – Definition of values – Why values? – Need for Inculcation

of values – Object of Value Education – Sources of Values – Types

Values: i) Personal values

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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ii) Social values

iii) Professional values

iv) Moral and spiritual values

v) Behavioral (common) values

Personal values – Definition of person – Self confidence – Self discipline – Self Assessment – Self restraint –

Self motivation – Determination – Ambition – Contentment – Humility and Simplicity - Sympathy and

Compassion – Gratitude -Forgiveness – Honesty – Courtesy.

Social values – Definition of Society – Units of Society - Individual, family, different groups – Community –

Social consciousness – Equality and Brotherhood – Dialogue – Tolerance – Sharing – Responsibility – Co-

operation Freedom – Repentance and Magnanimity.

Professional values – Definition – Competence – Confidence – Devotion to duty –Efficiency – Accountablility

– Respect for learning /learned – Willingness to learn-Open and balanced mind – Team spirit – Professional

Ethic – Willingness for Discussion – Aims – Effort – Avoidance of Procrastination and slothfulness –Alertness.

Behavioral values – Individual values and group values – Good manners at home and outside – Equality –

Purity of thought, speech and action – Understanding the role of religion – Faith – Understanding the

commonness of religions – respect for other faiths – unity in diversity – Living together – Tolerance – Non-

violence – Truthfulness – Common aim – Unified effort towards peace – Patriotism.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Dr. S. Ignacimuthu S. J., Values for life, Better yourself Books, Bandra Mumbai-600 050 (1999).

2. Values(Collection of Essays)., Published by : Sri Ramakrishna Math., Chennai—4.,(1996)

3. Prof. R.P.Dhokalia., Eternal Human Values NCRT –Campus Sri Aurobindo Marg., New Delhi - 110

011.

4. Swami Vivekananda., Education., Sri Ramakrishna Math., Chennai-4(1957)

5. Tirukural (English Translation by Dr.G.U.Pope).

6. The Bible

7. The Kuran

8. The Bagavath Geetha

L T P C

MA 0102 MATHEMATICS - II 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

MA0101

(Common to all Branches of Engineering except BT, BP, BI, BME, FPE, & GE)

PURPOSE

To impart analytical ability in solving mathematical problems as applied to the respective branches of

Engineering.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the conclusion of the course, students should have understood Multiple Integrals , Laplace Transforms,

Vector Calculus and Functions of a complex variable including contour integration and able to apply to all their

Engineering problems.

MULTIPLE INTEGRALS

Double integration in Cartesian and polar coordinates – Change of order of integration – Area as a double

integral – Triple integration in Cartesian coordinates.

LAPLACE TRANSFORMS

Transforms of simple functions – Basic operational properties – Transforms of derivatives and integrals – Initial

and final value theorems – Inverse transforms – Convolution theorem – periodic functions – Applications of

Laplace transforms for solving linear ordinary differential equations up to second order with constant

coefficients only.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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VECTOR CALCULUS

Gradient, divergence, curl – Solenoidal and irrotational fields – Vector identities (without proof) – Directional

derivatives – Line, surface and volume integrals – Statements of Green’s, Gauss divergence and Stroke’s

theorems only – Verification and applications to cubes and parallelopipeds only.

ANALYTIC FUNCTIONS

Definition of Analytic Function – Cauchy Riemann equations – Properties of analytic functions - Determination

of harmonic conjugate – Milne-Thomson’s method – Conformal mappings: 1/z, az az+b and bilinear

transformation.

COMPLEX INTEGRATION

Line integral – Cauchy’s integral theorem (without proof ) – Cauchy’s integral formulae (with proof) –

application of Cauchy’s integral formulae – Taylor’s and Laurent’s expansions (statements only) – Singularities

– Poles and Residues – Cauchy’s residue theorem (with proof) - Evaluation of line integrals.

TEXT BOOK

1. Grewal B.S, Higher Engg Maths, Khanna Publications, 38th Edition.

2. Veerajan, T., Engineering Mathematics, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co., New Delhi,2000.

3. Dr.V.Ramamurthy & Dr. Sundarammal Kesavan, Engineering Mathematics – Vol I & II Anuradha

Publications, Revised Edition 2006.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kreyszig.E, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8th edition, John Wiley & Sons. Singapore,2001.

2. Kandasamy P etal. Engineering Mathematics, Vol.I (4th revised edition), S.Chand &Co., New

Delhi,2000.

3. Narayanan S., Manicavachagom Pillay T.K., Ramanaiah G., Advanced Mathematics for Engineering

students, Volume I (2nd edition), S.Viswanathan Printers and Publishers, 1992.

4. Venkataraman M.K., Engineering Mathematics – First Year (2nd edition), National Publishing Co.,

Chennai,2000.

L T P C

GE 0102 BIOLOGY FOR ENGINEERS 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To provide a basic understanding of biological mechanisms from the perspective of engineers.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize the students with the basic organization of organisms and subsequent building to a living being.

With this knowledge, the student will be then imparted with an understanding about the machinery of the cell

functions that is ultimately responsible for arious daily activities. Nervous and immune systems will be taught

as examples of this signaling machinery.

FROM ATOMS TO ORGANISMS

The Cell: the Basic Unit of Life - Molecular Components of Cells - Expression of Genetic Information - Protein

Structure and Function- Cell Metabolism - Cells Maintain Their Internal Environments - Cells Respond to

Their External Environments - Cells Grow and Reproduce - Cells Differentiate

THE MOLECULAR DESIGN OF LIFE

Biochemistry and the Genomic Revolution- . DNA Illustrates the Relation between Form and Function-

Biochemical Unity Underlies Biological Diversity-. Chemical Bonds in Biochemistry -. Biochemistry and

Human Biology-. Protein Synthesis Requires the Translation of Nucleotide Sequences Into Amino Acid

Sequences-.2. Aminoacyl-Transfer RNA Synthetases Read the Genetic Code- A Ribosome Is a

Ribonucleoprotein Particle (70S) Made of a Small (30S) and a Large (50S) Subunit-Protein Factors Play Key

Roles in Protein Synthesis-. Eukaryotic Protein Synthesis Differs from Prokaryotic Protein Synthesis Primarily

in Translation Initiation

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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CATALYTIC STRATEGIES

Proteases: Facilitating a Difficult Reaction-. Making a Fast Reaction Faster: Carbonic Anhydrases-. Restriction

Enzymes: Performing Highly Specific DNA-Cleavage Reactions- Nucleoside Monophosphate Kinases:

Catalyzing Phosphoryl Group Exchange between Nucleotides Without Promoting Hydrolysis- metabolism-

anabolism and catabolism-photosynthesis and carbon fixation- biological energy production.

MECHANOCHEMISTRY

How Protein Motors Convert Chemical Energy into Mechanical Work- Brief Description of ATP Synthase

Structure- The F1 Motor: A Power Stroke-A Pure Power Stroke- Coupling and Coordination of Motors-

Measures of Efficiency- F1-Motor of ATP synthase- The Bacterial Flagellar Motor- Motor Driven by H_ and

Na_ Ion Flux- Proton Motive Force, Sodium-motive Force, Ion Flux- Molecular Motor Directionality- Chimeric

Kinesin Motors- Backwards Myosins- Chimeric Myosin Motors- Bidirectional Dyneins?

SENSORY AND IMMUNO SYSTEMS

General Principles of Cell Signaling-Signaling via G-Protein-linked Cell-Surface Receptors-Signaling via

Enzyme-linked Cell-Surface Receptors-Target-Cell Adaptation-The Logic of Intracellular Signaling: Lessons

from Computer-based "Neural Networks"-The Cellular Basis of Immunity-The Functional Properties of

Antibodies-The Fine Structure of Antibodies-The Generation of Antibody Diversity-T Cell Receptors and

Subclasses-MHC Molecules and Antigen Presentation to T Cells-Cytotoxic T Cells-Helper T Cells and T Cell

Activation-Selection of the T Cell Repertoire

TEXT BOOK

1. J.M.Berg, J.L.Tymosczko and L.Sryer. Biochemistry,W.H. Freeman Publications.

2. STUDENT COMPANION to accompany Biochemistry, Fifth Edition -Richard I. Gumport

3. Frank H. Deis, Nancy Counts Gerber, Roger E. Koeppe, II Molecular motors

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1. Alberts, 2003 Molecular Biology of the cell

2. Lodish, 2004 Molecular cell biology

L T P C

GE 0104 PRINCIPLES OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The course provides the comprehensive knowledge in environmental science, environmental issues and the

management.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. The importance of environmental education, ecosystem and ethics.

2. Knowledge with respect to biodiversity and its conservation.

3. To create awareness on the various environmental pollution aspects and issues.

4. To educate the ways and means to protect the environment.

5. Important environmental issues and protection

ENVIRONMENT AND ECOSYSTEMS

Environmental education: definition - scope - objectives and importance. Concept of an ecosystem – types

(terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems) – structure and function – ecological succession - food chains, food webs

and ecological pyramids

BIODIVERSITY

Introduction: definition - genetic, species and ecosystem diversity - value of biodiversity: consumptive use,

productive use, social, ethical, aesthetic and option values - threats to biodiversity: habitat loss, poaching of

wildlife - endangered and endemic species of India, Conservation of biodiversity: in-situ and ex-situ

conservations.

POLLUTION AND WASTE MANAGEMENT

Air and water pollution – classification of pollutants and their effects – control measures of air pollution. Waste

water treatment (general) – primary, secondary & tertiary stages. Solid waste management: causes - effects of

municipal waste, hazardous waste, bio medical waste - process of waste management.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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CURRENT ENVIRONMENTAL ISSUES

Environmental ethics -issues and possible solutions- population explosion, climatic change, ozone layer

depletion, global warming, acid rain and green house effect. Sustainable development: definition, objectives

and environmental dimensions of sustainable development- environmental audit for sustainable development.

ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION

National and international concern for environment: Important environmental protection acts in India – water,

air (prevention and control of pollution) act, wild life conservation and forest act – functions of central and state

pollution control boards - international effort – key initiatives of Rio declaration, Vienna convention, Kyoto

protocol and Johannesburg summit.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Sharma.B.K. and Kaur, “Environmental Chemistry”“ Goel Publishing House, Meerut, 1994.

2. De.A.K., “Environmental Chemistry”, New Age International (p) lt., , New Delhi, 1996.

3. Kurian Joseph & R. Nagendran, “Essential of Environmental Studies”“ Pearson Education, 2004.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Dara S.S., A Text Book of Environmental Chemistry and pollution control, S.Chand & Company Ltd.,

New Delhi, 2004.

2. Jeyalakshmi.R, Principles of Environmental Science, 1st Edition, Devi Publications, Chennai 2006.

3. Kamaraj.P & Arthanareeswari.M, Environmental Science – Challenges and Changes, 1st Edition,

Sudhandhira Publications, 2007.

4. Arivalagan.K, Ramar.P & Kamatchi.P, Principles of Environmental Science, 1st Edition, Suji

Publications, 2007.

L T P C

PH 0102 MATERIALS SCIENCE 2 0 2 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The purpose of this course is to develop comprehension of the rapidly changing technological scenario and the

requisite expertise for appropriate selection of materials for specific engineering applications.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course, the student will be able to:

1. Understand electrical properties of materials,

2. Understand the properties and applications of semi conducting materials,

3. Understand general properties and applications of magnetic and dielectric materials,

4. Understand the behaviour of materials on exposure to light,

5. Understand general properties and application of modern engineering and bio materials, and

6. Get familiarized with the concepts of Nano Science and Technology.

ELECTRONIC AND PHOTONIC MATERIALS

Electronic materials: Importance of Classical and Quantum free electron theory of metals – Fermi energy and

Fermi Dirac distribution function – Variation of Fermi level with temperature in intrinsic and extrinsic

semiconductors – Hall effect – Dilute Magnetic Semiconductors (DMS) and their applications – High

temperature Superconductivity. Photonic materials: LED and LCD materials – Photo conducting materials –

Nonlinear optical materials (elementary ideas) and their applications.

MAGNETIC, DIELECTRIC AND MODERN ENGINEERING MATERIALS

Magnetic materials: Ferrites and garnets – Magnetic bubbles and their applications – Giant Magneto

Resistance (GMR) – Colossal Magneto Resistance (CMR). Dielectric materials: Various polarization

mechanisms in dielectrics (elementary ideas) and their frequency and temperature dependence – Dielectric loss

– Piezo electric and ferro electric materials and their applications. Modern engineering materials: Shape

memory alloys – Metallic glasses – Advanced ceramics and composites.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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BIO MATERIALS

Classification of biomaterials – Comparison of properties of some common biomaterials – Effects of

physiological fluid on the properties of biomaterials – Biological responses (extra and intra vascular system) –

Metallic, Ceramic and Polymeric implant materials – Introduction to bio sensors and tissue engineering.

NANO MATERIALS AND NANOTECHNOLOGY

Basic concepts of Nano science and technology – Quantum wire – Quantum well – Quantum dot – Properties

and technological advantages of Nano materials – Carbon Nanotubes and applications – Material processing

by Sol – Gel method, Chemical Vapour deposition and Physical Vapour deposition – Microwave Synthesis of

materials – Principles of SEM, TEM and AFM .

MECHANICAL PROPERTIES OF MATERIALS

Stress Strain diagram for different engineering materials – Engineering and true stress strain diagram – Ductile

and brittle material – Tensile strength – Hardness – Impact strength – Fatigue – Creep – Fracture (Types and

Ductile to brittle transition) – Factors affecting mechanical properties.

PRACTICALS

1. Band gap determination using Post office box.

2. Dielectric constant measurement.

3. Photoconductivity measurement.

4. Resistivity determination for a semiconductor wafer using Four probe method.

5. Determination of Hall coefficient and carrier type for a semiconductor material.

6. To trace the hysteresis loop for a magnetic material.

7. Magnetic susceptibility – Quincke’s method.

8. Determination of thermal conductivity – Lee’s Disc method

9. Visit to Nano Technology Laboratory (optional)

TEXT BOOKS

1. S.O. Kasap, Principles of Electronic Materials and Devices, Tata McGraw Hill Edition, New Delhi,

2002.

2. Van Vlack, L.H., Material Science for Engineers, 6th edition, .Addision Wesley, 1985.

3. Thiruvadigal, J. D., Ponnusamy, S. and Vasuhi.P. S., Materials Science, 5th edition, Vibrant

Publications, Chennai, 2007.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Rolf E. Hummel, Electronic Properties of materials, Narosa Publishing House, New Delhi, 1994.

2. Raghavan.V., Materials Science & Engineering – A First Course, 5th edition, Prentice Hall of India,

New Delhi,2005.

3. Khanna. O. P., A Text Book of Material Science & Metallurgy, Revised edition, Dhanpat Rai

Publications, New Delhi,2006.

4. Sujata V. Bhat, Biomaterials, 2nd edition, Narosa Publishing House, New Delhi, 2006.

5. Mick Wilson, Kamali Kannangara, Michells Simmons and Burkhard Raguse, Nano Technology – Basic

Science and Emerging Technologies, 1st edition, Overseas Press,New Delhi,2005.

L T P C

ME 0102 ENGINEERING MECHANICS 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

(Vectorial approach may be preferred)

PURPOSE

To develop the ability to analyze any engineering problem in a simple logical manner and to solve basic

problems in engineering mechanics.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of this course the student should be able to understand

1. The vectorial and scalar representation of forces and moments

2. Static equilibrium of particles and rigid bodies

3. Principle of work and energy

4. Analysis of trusses, friction and their application

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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5. Dynamic equilibrium of particles and rigid bodies

STATICS OF PARTICLES

Equilibrium of Particle: Introduction – Laws of mechanics – Forces on particles – Concurrent forces in a plane

– Coplanar forces – Resolution of forces – Resultant of several concurrent forces – Free body diagram –

Equilibrium of particles in space. Equilibrium of rigid bodies: Principle of transmissibility – Moment of a

force – Varignon’s theorem – Equivalent system of forces – Reduction of system of forces into single force

and couple-Types of loads-Types of supports and their reactions – Equilibrium of rigid bodies in two

dimensions.

ANALYSIS OF TRUSSES AND FRICTION

Trusses: Plane Trusses – Simple Trusses –Analysis of Trusses – Method of joints, Method of sections.

Friction: Laws of Friction – Angle of Friction – Inclined plane – Wedges –Rolling friction – Belt Friction –

Thrust and Journal bearings.

PROPERTIES OF SURFACES AND VOLUMES

Centre of Gravity: Centroids of areas and volumes – Determination of centroids by integration – Theorem of

Pappus-Guldinus. Moment of Inertia: Determination of moment of inertia of area by integration – Radius of

gyration – Parallel and perpendicular axis theorems – Polar moment of inertia – Mass moment of inertia.

DYNAMICS OF PARTICLES

Rectilinear motion – Curvilinear motion – Motion of projectile – Relative motion – Newton’s law-Principle of

work and energy – Principle of impulse and momentum – Impulsive motion – Impact of elastic bodies –

D’Alembert’s principle.

DYNAMICS OF RIGID BODIES

Kinematics of rigid bodies – Translation and rotation of rigid bodies – Fixed axis rotation – General plane

motion –Relative velocity in plane motion – Instantaneous center of rotation in plane motion – Principle of work

and energy for a rigid body – Principle of impulse and momentum.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Beer, F. P., and Johnston, E. R., Vector Mechanics for Engineers – Dynamics and Statics, Tata McGraw-

Hill,

New Delhi, 2001.

2. Palanichamy, M. S., and Nagan, S., Engineering Mechanics (Statics and Dynamics),Tata McGraw Hill,

New Delhi 2001.

3. Kumar, K. L., Engineering Mechanics, Tata McGraw- Hill, New Delhi, 1998.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Timoshenko, and Young, Engineering Mechanics, Tata McGraw Hill Book Company, New Delhi, 1956.

2. Mclean, and Nelson, Engineering Mechanics (Statics and Dynamics), 3rd Edition, Schaum Series, 1980.

3. Rajasekaran,S. and Sankarasubramanian,G., Engineering Mechanics, Vikas Publishing House Pvt Ltd,

2006.

4. Shames, I. H., and Krishna Mohana Rao, G., Engineering Mechanics (Statics and Dynamics), Dorling

Kindersley

(India) Pvt. Ltd. (Pearson Education), 2006.

L T P C

GE 0106 BASIC ENGINEERING – II 4 0 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

This course provides comprehensive idea about circuit analysis, working principles of machines and common

measuring instruments. It also provides fundamentals of electronic devices, transducers and integrated circuits.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. At the end of the course students will be able

2. To understand the basic concepts of magnetic, AC & DC circuits.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

22

3. To explain the working principle, construction, applications of DC & AC machines & measuring

instruments.

4. To gain knowledge about the fundamentals of electric components, devices , transducers & integrated

circuits.

PART A ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

ELECTRICAL MACHINES

Definition of mmf, flux and reluctance, leakage flux, fringing, magnetic materials and B-H relationship.

Problems involving simple magnetic circuits.Faraday’s laws, induced emfs and inductances, brief idea on

Hysteresis and eddy currents. Working principle, construction and applications of DC machines and AC

machines (1-phase transformers, 3-phase induction motors, single phase induction motors – split phase,

capacitor start and capacitor start & run motors).

AC & DC CIRCUITS

Circuit parameters, Ohms law, Kirchhoff’s law. Average and RMS values, concept of phasor representation.

RLC series circuits and series resonance, RLC parallel circuits (includes simple problems in DC & AC circuits)

Introduction to three phase systems – types of connections, relationship between line and phase values.

(qualitative treatment only)

WIRING & LIGHTING

Types of wiring, wiring accessories, staircase & corridor wiring, Working and characteristics of incandescent,

fluorescent, SV & MV lamps. Basic principles of earthing, simple layout of generation, transmission &

distribution of power.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Muthusubramanian.R, Salivahanan.S, Muraleedharan.K.A, “Basic Electrical, Electronics and

Computer Engineering”, Tata McGraw - Hill ,1999.

2. Mehta V K ,Principles of Electronics S Chand & Co,1980

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kothari D P and Nagrath I J ,Basic Electrical Engineering , Tata McGraw Hill,1991

2. Mithal G K , Electronic Devices and Circuits, Khanna Publications,1997

PART B ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND DEVICES

Passive components – Resistors, Inductors and Capacitors and their types.

Semiconductor: Energy band diagram, Intrinsic and Extrinsic semiconductors, PN junction diodes and Zener

diodes – characteristics.

Transistors: PNP and NPN transistors – theory of operation – Transistor configurations – characteristics –

comparison.

Special semiconductor devices : FET – SCR – LED – V I characteristics – applications.

Rectifiers: Half wave and full wave rectifier – capacitive filter – wave forms – ripple factor – regulation

characteristics.

TRANSDUCERS AND MEASURING INSTRUMENTS

Transducers: General features and classification of transducers, Resistive Transducers – Potentiometer,

Unbonded strain gauge-Bonded strain gauge-Load cell, Inductive transducers – Differential output transducers –

LVDT, Flow transducers, Temperature Transducers – Thermistors, Thermocouple and pyrometers.

Measuring Instruments: Basic principles and classification of instruments, Moving coil and moving iron

instruments, CRO – Principle of operation.

DIGITAL ELECTRONICS & LINEAR ICs

Digital Fundamentals: Number systems – Boolean Theorems – DeMorgan’s Theorem - Logic gates –

Implementation of Boolean Expression using Gates.

Integrated Circuits: IC fabrication – Monolithic Technique, Function of Operational Amplifier.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Muthusubramanian.R, Salivahanan.S, Muraleedharan.K.A, “Basic Electrical, Electronics and

Computer Engineering”, Tata McGraw - Hill ,1999.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

23

2. Metha V.K, “Principles of Electronics “,S. Chand & Co.,1980.

3. Kalsi H S, Electronics Instrumentation”, ISTE publication,1995

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kothari D. P and Nagrath IJ, “Basic Electrical Engineering”, Tata McGraw- Hill, 1991.

2. Thomas L.Floyd “Electronic devices”, Addison Wesley Longman (Singapore) Pvt . Ltd., 5th Edition.

L T P C

PD 0102 PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT - II 0 0 2 0

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The purpose of this course is to build confidence and inculcate various soft skills and to help Students to identify

and achieve their personal potential

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To guide thought process.

2. To groom students' attitude.

3. To develop communication skill.

4. To build confidence.

METHODOLOGY

The entire program is designed in such a way that every student will participate in the class room activities. The

activities are planned to bring out the skills and talents of the students which they will be employing during

various occasions in their real life.

1. Group activities + individual activities.

2. Collaborative learning.

3. Interactive sessions.

4. Ensure Participation.

5. Empirical Learning

Puzzles I - Poster design/Caption/Slogan writing (Social issues) - Bone of contention I – debate

Bone of contention II - Puzzle II - Survey and Reporting (favorite channel, music, food)

Interpretation of Visuals of I & II - Vocabulary games III

Book Review - Quiz I - Presentation Skills I

Presentation Skills II - Analytical Thinking - Review

EVALUATION

1. Activities assessed by both group and individual participation

2. Continuous assessment based on daily participation

SCHEME OF INSTRUCTION

Marks allocated for regular participation in all oral activities in class

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION

Complete Internal evaluation on a regular Basis

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0122 COMPUTER PROGRAMMING PRACTICE 1 0 2 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To provide hands-on training to the students in C – programming language and drafting exercises in Mechanical

Engineering

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarise the students with C and C++ Programming.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

C AND C++ PROGRAMMING

1. Arrays, string manipulation

2. Matrix Manipulation – transpose, inverse, triangularisation

3. Functions and subroutines

4. Structures, user defined data type, enumeration

5. Records

6. File handling – opening, closing, creating, appending of unformatted data files – mark sheet processing

7. Sorting and searching

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Balaguruswamy, E., Programming in ANSI C, Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi, 2004.

2. Goldfried, B. S., Programming with C - Schaum outline series, Tata McGraw-Hill Edition, 1998.

3. Laboratory Manual.

L T P C

ME0130 ENGINEERING GRAPHICS 1 0 4 3

Prerequisite

Nil

(Only First Angle Projection is to be followed)

PURPOSE

1. To draw and interpret various projections of 1D, 2D and 3D objects.

2. To prepare and interpret the drawings of buildings.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarise with

1. The construction of geometrical figures

2. The projection of 1D, 2D and 3D elements

3. Sectioning of solids and development of surfaces

4. Preparation and interpretation of building drawing

FUNDAMENTALS OF ENGINEERING GRAPHICS

Lettering – Two dimensional geometrical constructions – Conics – Representation of three-dimensional objects

– Principles of projections – Standard codes – Projection of points.

PROJECTION OF LINES AND SOLIDS

Projection of straight lines – Projection of solids – Auxiliary projections.

SECTIONS AND DEVELOPMENTS

Sections of solids and development of surfaces.

PICTORIAL PROJECTIONS

Conversion of Projections: Orthographic projection – Isometric projection of regular solids and combination of

solids.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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BUILDING DRAWING

Plan, elevation and section of single storied residential (or) office building with flat RCC roof and brick

masonry walls having not more than 3 rooms (planning / designing is not expected in this course).

TEXT BOOKS

1. Venugopal, K. and Prabhu Raja, V., Engineering Graphics, Eighth Edition (Revised), New Age

International Publishers, Chennai, 2007.

2. Natarajan, K.V., A Text Book of Engineering Graphics, 21st Edition, Dhanalakshmi Publishers,

Chennai, 2007

3. Jeyapoovan, T., Engineering Drawing and Graphics using AutoCAD 2000, Vikas Publishing House

Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 2005.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Bhatt, N.D., Elementary Engineering Drawing (First Angle Projection), Charotar Publishing Co.,

Anand, 1999.

2. Narayanan, K. L. and Kannaiah, P., Engineering Graphics, Scitech Publications, Chennai, 1999.

3. Shah, M. B. and Rana, B. C., Engineering Drawing, Pearson Education (Singapore) Pvt. Ltd., New

Delhi , 2005.

L T P C

ME 0120 WORKSHOP PRACTICE 0 0 4 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To provide the students with, hands on experience on different trades of engineering like fitting, carpentry,

smithy, welding and sheet metal.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize with

The basics of tools and equipments used in fitting, carpentry, sheet metal, welding and smithy.

The production of simple models in the above trades.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

EMPHASIS TO BE LAID ON REAL LIFE APPLICATIONS WHEN FRAMING THE EXERCISES.

FITTING

Tools & Equipments – Practice in Filing and Drilling.

Making Vee Joints, Square, dovetail joints, Key Making.

CARPENTARY

Tools and Equipments- Planning practice. Making Half Lap, dovetail, Mortise & Tenon joints, a mini

model of a single door window frame.

SHEET METAL

Tools and equipments - Fabrication of a small cabinet, Rectangular Hopper, etc.

WELDING

Tools and equipments - Arc welding of butt joint, Lap Joint, Tee Fillet. Demonstration of Gas welding,

TIG & MIG.

SMITHY

Tools and Equipments –Making simple parts like hexagonal headed bolt, chisel.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Gopal, T.V., Kumar, T., and Murali, G., “A first course on workshop practice – Theory, practice and work

book”, Suma Publications, 2005.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kannaiah,P. & Narayanan,K.C. “Manual on Workshop Practice”, Scitech Publications, Chennai, 1999.

2. Venkatachalapathy, V.S. “First year Engineering Workshop Practice”, Ramalinga Publications, Madurai,

1999.

L T P C

ME0124 ACTIVE LEARNING LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To make the students to understand some basic concepts using learning through discovery method.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarise the students with basic concepts, theorems, etc.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Lami’s theorem.

2. Four bar mechanism.

3. Friction.

4. Fourier law of heat conduction.

5. Pneumatics circuits.

and others.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Laboratory Manual.

SEMESTER III

L T P C

LE0201 GERMAN LANGUAGE PHASE I 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

Enabling the Engineering Students to one more Foreign Language, especially German, which is scientific and

technical language. This may be useful in the field of employment opportunities as well as helping them to

develop projects on browsing German websites.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

Developing pronunciation so that they can read the text and e-mail during their employment, instructing them to

write their own C V and developing a fundamental conversation with any German national.

INTRODUCTION

German Language, Alphabets and Pronunciation.

THEMEN

Name, Land, Leute, Beruf, Familie geschwister, Einkaufen, Reisen, Zahlen, Haus, Freunden, Essen and

Stadium, Fest, Zeit.

LISTENING

Listening to the cassette and pay special attention to the meaning and sounds. Listening Comprehension –

Announcements / Airport / Station / General.

READING

Listening to the cassette and reading it allowed.

READING COMPRENSION BASICS / STATION / NEWS / NOTICE BOARDS.

GLOSSARY

Technical Words Lesson (1-5)

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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TEXT BOOK WITH CASSETTES

1. Grundkurs Deutsch

2. Momentmal (Max Mueller Bhavan – Goethe Institute, Germany).

SCHEME OF EVALUATION

Internal 50 = Listening – 10 Marks, Speaking – 20 Marks, Reading – 10 Marks and Writing = 10 Marks

External 50 – 3 hours final written exam

L T P C

LE0203 JAPANESE LANGUAGE PHASE I 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

1. In view of globalization, learning Foreign Language by Engineering graduates enhances their

employment opportunities.

2. Get awareness of understanding of International culture.

3. Widening the Linguistic Skills of the Students.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To learn the scripts of Japanese Languages namely Hiragana, Katakana and Kanji, Vocabularies etc. To learn

basic grammar and acquire basic communication skills. To understand Japanese culture.

Alphabets (Hiragana ), Self Introduction, Greetings, Classroom expressions, Numbers,Conversation.

Alphabets Hiragana (continued),Vocabularies.

Counters .Time expression. Conversation

Katakana and related vocabulary.

Kanjis –introduction. conversation.

Lesson-1 Watashiwa Nihonjin desu. Grammar,Marume &Sentence pattern.Marume. Conversation.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Nihongo Shoho I main Text sold in India by the Japanese Language Teachers Association Pune.

2. Hiragana and Katakana Work Book published by AOTS Japan

3. Grammar and Kotoba ( Work Book )

4. Japanese for Dummies.(Conversation) CD.

SCHEME OF EVALUATION

Internal 50 = Listening – 10 Marks, Speaking – 20 Marks, Reading – 10 Marks and Writing = 10 Marks

External 50 – 3 hours final written exam

L T P C

LE0205 FRENCH LANGUAGE PHASE I 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

1. As language skills are as valuable as technical skills a knowledge of French enables the engineering

graduates in career orientation.

2. As a second international global Lang after English there is a wider choice of job opportunities in the

inter national employment market and also multinationals in India and an understanding of French

culture thro language.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVE

Characterised by the Roman script, grammar, vocabulary and colloquial expressions are taught which enables

them to communicate effectively with any native speaker.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

28

INTRODUCTION AND PRONUNCIATION

Introduction of the French Language, Alphabets and Pronunciation, Greetings (Wishing, Thanking and Bidding

good bye), Introducing oneself & someone Presenter quelqu’un et se presenter - conversational French

sentences based on the topics discussed above.

VOCABULARY

Numbers and Dates, Days, Months and Seasons, Time, Nouns, Professions and Nationalities. C;onversational

sentences on weather, time, and professions.

GRAMMAR

Basic Verbs (Avoir, Etre, Aller, Faire) – Conjugation – Present tense, Affirmative, Negative, Interrogative,

Adjectives (Qualitative), Subject Pronouns and Disjunctive Pronouns.

CONVERSATION AND LISTENING

Conversational sentences on physical description and expressions with verbs like avoir, etre and faire

GRAMMAR

Prepositions ( a, de,dans, en, sur,sous, pour….),Contracted Articles, Question Tag

(Qui, Quel, Ou, ……etc)

TEXT BOOK:

1. Panorama – Goyal Publishers

2. Apprenons le Francais I, Sarawathy publication.

SCHEME OF EVALUATION

Internal 50 = Listening – 10 Marks, Speaking – 20 Marks, Reading – 10 Marks and Writing = 10 Marks

External 50 – 3 hours final written exam

L T P C

MA0201 MATHEMATICS – III 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

MA0101&MA0102 Mathematics I & II

FOURIER SERIES

Dirichlet’s conditions – General Fourier series – Half range sine and cosine series. Parseval’s identity –

Harmonic analysis.

PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS

Formation – Solution of standard types of first order equations – Lagrange’s equation – Linear Homogeneous

partial differential equations of second and higher order with constant coefficients.

BOUNDARY VALUE PROBLEMS

Classification of second order linear partial differential equations – Solutions of one-dimensional wave equation

– one-dimensional heat equation – Steady state solution of two-dimensional heat equation – Fourier series

solutions in Cartesian coordinates.

FOURIER TRANSFORMS

Statement of Fourier integral theorem – Fourier transform pairs – Fourier Sine and Cosine transforms –

Properties – Transforms of simple functions. Convolution theorem – Parseval’s identity.

STATISTICS

Review of measures of central tendency – measures of dispersion (no questions should be asked) – Moments –

Skewness and kurtosis based on moments – Linear correlation and regression – Tests based on normal and t

distribution for means and difference of means - χ2 test for Goodness of fit.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Grewal, B, S., Higher Engineering Mathematics, 36h edition, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi, 2002.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

29

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kreyszig, E., Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8th edition, John Wiley & Sons, Singapore, 2000.

Minz text books

2. Miller, I,R. and Freund, J.E., Probability and Statistics for Engineers, Prentice Hall, 1995.

3. Kandasamy, P., etal., Engineering Mathematics, Vol. II & Vol. III (4th revised edition), S.Chand & Co.,

New Delhi, 2000.

4. Narayanan, S.,Manickavachagom Pillay, T.,and Ramanaiah,G., Advanced Mathematics for

Engineering students, Volume II & III (2nd edition), S,Viswanathan Printers and Publishers, 1992.

5. Venkataraman, M. K., Engineering Mathematics – Vol.III – A & B (13th edition), National Publishing

Co., Chennai, 1998.

L T P C

ME0201 THERMODYNAMICS 2 2 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

(Use of approved Steam tables are permitted in the University Examinations)

PURPOSE

This course provides the basic knowledge about thermodynamic laws and relations, and their application to

various processes.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

Expected to

1. Understand the thermodynamic laws and their applications.

2. Know the concept of entropy and availability.

3. Know the thermodynamic relations.

4. Have clear idea about the properties of steam and the use of steam tables and Mollier chart.

BASIC CONCEPTS OF THERMODYNAMICS

Macroscopic Vs Microscopic aspects – Thermodynamic system and surrounding – Forms of energy–

Properties of a system – State and equilibrium - Quasi static process– Zeroth law of Thermodynamics - Heat –

Work – First law of Thermodynamics – Limitations – Application of First law to non– flow system–

Thermodynamic analysis of control volume - Steady flow energy equation. Applications.

SECOND LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS

Kelvin-Planck statement – Clausius statement – Carnot cycle – Cyclic Heat engine – Heat Reservoirs –

Refrigerator and Heat Pump – Equivalence of Kelvin – Planck and Clausius statements – Reversibility and

Irreversibility.

ENTROPY AND AVAILABILITY

Clausius theorem – Clausius inequality – Entropy principle – Property diagrams involving entropy – Entropy

change of Ideal gases – Entropy generation in a closed system – Entropy generation in an open system – Third

law of Thermodynamics – Introduction to availability in non-flow and flow Process.

THERMODYNAMIC RELATIONS

Maxwell’s equations – Clapeyron equation – General relations for dh,du,ds,Cp and Cv – Joule Thomson co-

efficient. Gas Mixtures – Dalton’s law of partial pressures – P-V-T behaviour of gas mixtures – Property

calculations.

PROPERTIES OF STEAM

Steam formation–Temperature Entropy diagram – Mollier diagram – Specific Properties of Steam – Use of

steam tables & Mollier chart–Methods of Heating & Expanding the steam – Constant Volume Heating –

Constant Pressure Expansion – Isothermal Expansion – Hyperbolic Expansion – Isentropic Expansion –

Polytropic Expansion – Throttling process – Dryness fraction measurement.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Nag, P. K, Engineering Thermodynamics, 6 th Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1995.

2. Yunus A. Cengel and Michael Boles, A., Thermodynamics– An Engineering Approach, 2nd Edition,

McGraw Hill India, 1994.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

30

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Michael Moran, J., and Howard Shapiro, N., Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics, 4th

Edition, John Wiley & Sons, New York, 2000.

2. Rayner Joel, Basic Engineering Thermodynamics, 5th Edition, Addison Wesley, New York, 1996.

3. Holman, J. P., Thermodynamics, 4th Edition Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1998.

4. Kothandaraman, C. P., and Domkundwar, S., A Course in Thermal Engineering, 5th Edition, Dhanpat

Rai & Sons, New Delhi, 1998.

L T P C

IC0211 ELECTRONICS AND INSTRUMENTATION 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The aim of this course is to familiarize the student with the principle of operation, capabilities and limitation of

Electronics and instrumentation so that he will be able to use this knowledge effectively.

.

INSTRUTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To study the basics of Electronics.

2. To study the Characteristics of Semiconductor action and Transistor.

3. To study the application of Semiconductor Devices like UJT, MOSFET, SCR, UJT.

4. To study the Basic of Measurement.

5. To study the use of Primary sensing element and Signal Conditioning Unit.

SEMICONDUCTOR DIODE

Semiconductor diode – Crystal diode as a rectifier– Equivalent circuit of a Crystal Diode– Half Wave Rectifier

– Efficiency of Half Wave Rectifier – Full wave Rectifier – Center tap Full Wave Rectifier – Full Wave Bridge

Rectifier Efficiency of Full Wave Rectifier – Zener Diode – Equivalent Circuit of Zener Diode – Zener Diode

as Voltage Stabilizer.

TRANSISTOR & ITS BIASING

Transistor Symbols – Transistor as an Amplifier – Connections– CB, CE,&CC – Characteristics – Comparison

of Transistor Connection. Transistor as an Amplifier in CE arrangement – Transistors Load Line analysis,

Operating Point– CE Circuit – Performance of Transistor Amplifier – Cut Off and Saturation points –

Transistor biasing: Methods of transistor Biasing– Base resistor method– Biasing with feedback resistor –

Voltage divider bias method .

FET, SCR & UJT

Types of Field Effect Transistor – JFET – Working Principles of JFET– JFET as an Amplifier and its Output

Characteristics – JFET Applications – MOSFET Working Priniciples, SCR – Equivalent Circuit and V-I

Characteristics. SCR as a Half wave and full wave rectifier– Application of SCR – Triac and Diac

characteristics and its applications. UJT– Equivalent Circuit of a UJT and its Characteristics.

MEASUREMENT SYSTEM

Measurements and its Significance, Methods of Measurements, Classification of Instruments and application,

Elements of a Generalized Measurement System, Static and Dynamic Characteristics of an Instruments, Errors

in Measurement Systems – Units, System, Dimension and standards.

PRIMARY SENSING ELEMENTS AND SIGNAL CONDITIONING

Introduction – Transducers – Advantage of Electric Transducers, Classification Based upon Principle of

Transduction, Primary and Secondary transducer, Passive and Active transducers, Analog and Digital

transducers, Transducers and inverse transducers and examples for each. Characteristics and Choice of

transducers, Input, Transfer and output Characteristics and its application. Operational Amplifier,

Characteristics of Operational Amplifier, Attenuator, Amplitude Modulation and Demodulation, Basic Filters,

A/D Converters. Simple Types

TEXT BOOKS

1. Sawhney, A. K., A Course in Electrical and Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation, Dhanpat

Rai & Sons, New Delhi,1999.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

31

2. V.K, Mehta., and Rohit Metha, Principles of Electronics, S. Chand & Company Ltd., First Edition,

1980.

3. Millman, and Halkias, Electronic devices and Circuits, Tata McGraw Hill International Edition, 1994.

4. Mithal, G. K., Electronic Devices and Circuits, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi, 1999.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1 Salivahanan, S., Sureshkumar, N., and Vallavaraj, A., Electronic Devices and Circuits, Tata McGraw-

Hill, New Delhi, 1998.

2 Sze, S. M., Semiconductor Devices – Physics and Technology, 2nd Edtion, John Wiley & Sons, New

York, 2002.

3 Ben G. Streetman and Sanjay Banerjee, Solid State Electronic Devices, Pearson Education, 2000.

4 Ernest O. Doebelin, Measurement Systems – Application and Design, Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi,

2004.

L T P C

ME0203 MANUFACTURING TECHNOLOGY 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To make the students aware of different manufacturing processes like metal forming, casting, metal cutting

processes, gear manufacturing processes.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. Study the various ways of working of metals

2. Concept of casting Technology

3. Concept of Machining with lathes and automats

4. Study of Milling machine and Gear manufacturing process

5. Various Surface finishing and Fine Finishing processes

CASTING AND WELDING

Introduction to casting, Patterns, Types, Pattern materials, Allowances – Moulding – types– Moulding sand,

Gating and Risering, Cores &Core making. Special Casting Process - Shell, Investment, Die casting, Centrifugal

Casting.

Special welding– Laser, Electron Beam, Ultrasonic, Electro slag, Friction welding, Electrical resistance

welding.

MECHANICAL WORKING OF METALS

Hot and Cold Working: Rolling, Forging, Wire Drawing, Extrusion – types – Forward, backward and tube

extrusion.

Sheet Metal Operations: Blanking– blank size calculation, draw ratio, drawing force, Piercing, Punching,

Trimming, Stretch forming, Shearing, Bending– simple problems– Bending force calculation, Tube forming –

Embossing and coining, Types of dies: Progressive, compound and combination dies.

THEORY OF METAL CUTTING

Orthogonal and oblique cutting– Classification of cutting tools: single, multipoint – Tool signature for single

point cutting tool – Mechanics of orthogonal cutting – Shear angle and its significance – Chip formation–

Cutting tool materials– Tool wear and tool life – Machinability – Cutting Fluids– Simple problems.

GEAR MANUFACTURING AND SURFACE FINISHING PROCESS

Gear manufacturing processes: Extrusion, Stamping, and Powder Metallurgy. Gear Machining: Forming. Gear

generating process – Gear shaping, Gear hobbing.

Grinding process, various types of grinding machine, Grinding Wheel – types – Selection of Cutting speed and

work speed, dressing and truing. Fine Finishing – Lapping, Buffing, Honing, and Super finishing.

MACHINE TOOLS

Milling Machine – specification, Types, Types of cutters, operations, Indexing methods– simple problems.

Shaping, Planning and Slotting Machine – description, Operations, Work and tool holding Devices. Boring

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

32

machine – Specification, operations, Jig boring machine. Broaching machine – operations, Specification, Types,

Tool nomenclature.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Sharma, P.C., A textbook of Production Technology – Vol I and II, S. Chand & Company Ltd., New

Delhi, 1996.

2. Rao, P.N., Manufacturing Technology, Vol I & II, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co., New Delhi, 1998.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Chapman W. A. J., Workshop Technology Vol. I and II, Arnold Publisher, New Delhi, 1998.

2. Hajra Choudhary, S. K. and Hajra Choudhary, A. K., Elements of Manufacturing Technology, Vol II,

Media Publishers, Bombay, 1988.

3. Jain. R. K., Production Technology, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi, 1988.

4. Kalpakjian, Manufacturing Engineering and Technology, Addision Wesley Congmen Pvt. Ltd.,

Singapore, 2000.

L T P C

ME0205 FLUID MECHANICS 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To be familiar with all the basic concepts of fluids and fluid flow phenomenon, conservation equations and their

applications to simple problems.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To familiarize with conservation laws and dimensional analysis to fluid flow problems.

2. To familiarize flow through closed conduits and hydraulic machines.

FLUID PROPERTIES AND FUNDAMENTALS OF FLOW

Brief history of fluid mechanics – Fluids and their properties – Continuum, density, viscosity, surface tension,

compressibility and bulk modulus, concept of pressure. Fluid statics – Pascal’s law, Hydrostatic law –

Piezometric head – Manometry

LAWS OF CONSERVATION

System and Control volume concept, Lagrangian and Eulerian description of fluid flow – Steadiness and

uniformity of flow – Acceleration of fluid flow – Stream lines, streak lines, path lines – Rotational and

irrotational flow – One dimensional flow derivations – Euler’s momentum equation – Linear and angular

momentum – Bernoulli’s equation – Application through various examples including flow measuring devices –

Orifice meter, venturi meter.

DIMENSIONAL ANALYSIS AND FLUID FLOW IN CLOSED CONDUICTS

Dimensional Analysis – Buckingham Pi – theorem, Derivations and applications of important dimensionless

numbers, basic modeling and similitude.

Viscous fluid flow – Laminar and turbulent flow, Couette flow between parallel plates, Hegan– Poiseuille flow

in circular pipes, Development of flow in pipes, Pipe friction, Darcy-Weissbach equation, Moody’s chart, Pipe

losses – Major and Minor losses – Problems of parallel, series and branched pipes.

FLUID FLOW OVER BODIES

Boundary layer theory – boundary layer development on a flat plate, displacement thickness, momentum

thickness, momentum integral equation, drag on flat plate – Nature of turbulence, Separation of flow over

bodies – streamlined and bluff bodies, Lift and Drag on cylinder and Aerofoil.

HYDRAULIC MACHINES

Classifications of Pumps – turbines – impulse, reaction turbines – velocity triangles – work done and

efficiencies of Centrifugal pump, Pelton wheel, Francis and Kaplan turbines – Performance Comparison of

Hydraulic turbines.

TEXT BOOK

1. Kumar, K.L., Fluid Mechanics, 2nd Edition, Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi, 2000.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

33

2. Bansal, R. K., Text Book of Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, Laxmi Publications Pvt. Ltd.,

New Delhi, 2006.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Douglas, J. F., Gasiorek and Swaffield, Fluid Mechanics, 3rd Edition, ELBS/ Pitman, U. K., 1995.

2. Potter, M.C. and Wiggert, D.C., Mechanics of Fluids, 2nd Edition, Prentice Hall, New Delhi, 1997.

3. Streeter, Victor, Bedford, K.W. and Wylie, E. Benjamin, Fluid Mechanics, 2nd Edition, Tata McGraw

Hill, New Delhi, 1997.

L T P C

PD 0201 PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT - III 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The purpose of this course is to build confidence and inculcate various soft skills and to help Students to identify

and achieve their personal potential

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To guide thought process.

2. To groom students' attitude.

3. To develop communication skill.

4. To build confidence.

METHODOLOGY

The entire program is designed in such a way that every student will participate in the class room activities. The

activities are planned to bring out the skills and talents of the students which they will be employing during

various occasions in their real life.

1. Group activities + individual activities.

2. Collaborative learning.

3. Interactive sessions.

4. Ensure Participation.

5. Empirical Learning

Goal Setting - Problem Solving - Emotional Quotient

Assertiveness - Stress Management - Quiz II

Lateral Thinking (Situational) - Team Work (Role Plays) Impromptu - Text Analysis

Business plan presentation I - Business plan presentation II - Chinese Whisper

Picture Perfect - Case Studies – Review

SCHEME OF INSTRUCTION

Marks allocated for regular participation in all oral activities in class

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION

Complete Internal evaluation on a regular Basis

L T P C

IC0217 ELECTRONICS AND INSTRUMENTATION LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To study various Basic Circuits of Electronics and Measurements.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

34

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Characteristics of Semiconductor Diode and Zener diode.

2. Characteristics of Transistor under Common Emitter Configuration.

3. Characteristics of Transistor Under Common Base Configuration.

4. Characteristics of Transistor Under Common Collector Configuration.

5. Characteristics of UJT and FET.

6. Characteristics of SCR, DIAC and TRIAC.

7. Characteristics of RTD.

8. Characteristics of Thermistor.

9. Characteristics of Thermocouple.

10. Strain Gauge and Load Cell Characteristics.

REFERENCE

1. Electronic Devices and Measurement Manual

L T P C

ME0221 MANUFACTURING PROCESS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To expose hands-on training to the students on various machines like lathe, Shaper, Slotter, Milling, Gear

hobbing, grinding machines.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. Study of various types of lathe operations.

2. To produce flat surface and contour shapes on the given component.

3. To know the various methods of making gears.

4. To get an idea for making good quality products with good surface finish.

5. Application oriented mini projects.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Introduction- lathe machine, plain turning, Step turning & grooving (Including lathe mechanisms,

simple problems).

2.Taper turning-compound rest/offset method & Drilling using lathe (Including Drilling feed

mechanism, Twist drill nomenclature, and Different types of taper turning operations).

3. External threading-Single start (Including Thread cutting mechanism-simple problems).

4. Eccentric turning-Single axis.

5. Shaping-V-Block (Including Shaper quick return mechanism).

6. Grinding-Cylindrical /Surface/Tool & cutter.

7. Slotting-Keyways (Including Broaching tool nomenclature and Slotter mechanism).

8. Milling-Polygon /Spur gear (Including Milling mechanism, simple problems).

9. Gear hobbing-Helical gear.

10. Drilling, reaming, counter boring.

11. Planning/Capstan lathe/Burnishing process (Planner Mechanism, Description of capstan and turret

lathe).

12. Mini Project work- Application oriented products using above experiments.

Note: The following topics also should be covered during this practical course.

Super finishing, Metal spraying, Galvanizing, Electroplating, Anodizing.

Introduction to non-traditional machining process.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Chapman W. A. J., Workshop Technology Vol. I and II, Arnold Publisher, 1996.

2. Hajra Choudhary, S. K. and Hajra Choudhary, A. K., Elements of Manufacturing Technology Vol II, Media

Publishers, 1986.

3. Laboratory Manual.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0223 FLUID DYNAMICS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To enable the students to acquire knowledge of flow meters. Give student insight into working of various fluid

machines and be able to compare performance of fluid machines under different working conditions.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. Gain knowledge on working of centrifugal pumps, positive displacement pumps, hydraulic turbines

centrifugal blowers and steam turbines.

2. Able to compare performance of various machines at different operating points.

3. To gain the knowledge of various flow meters and the concept of fluid mechanics.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

PART A – FLUID MECHANICS

1. Determination of coefficient of discharge of orifice meter.

2. Determination of coefficient of discharge of venturi meter.

3. Major losses in pipe flow.

4. Verification of Bernoulli’s theorem.

5. Minor losses – expansion and contraction losses in pipes.

PART B – HYDRAULIC MACHINES

1. Performance test on centrifugal pumps.

2. Performance test on reciprocating pumps.

3. Performance test on gear pumps.

4. Performance test on deep well or submersible or jet pumps.

5. Performance test on Pelton turbine or Francis turbine.

PART C – FLUID MACHINES (working medium-air)

1. Performance test centrifugal blower with different impellers.

2. Performance test on reciprocating air compressor.

3. Aerodynamic studies on isolated aerofoil in wind tunnel.

REFERENCE

1. Laboratory manual

SEMESTER IV

L T P C

LE0202 GERMAN LANGUAGE PHASE - II 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

GERMAN LANGUAGE PHASE - I

PURPOSE

Enabling the Engineering Students to one more Foreign Language, especially German, which is scientific and

technical language. This may be useful in the field of employment opportunities as well as helping them to

develop projects on browsing German websites.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

Developing pronunciation so that they can read the text and e-mail during their employment, instructing them to

write their own C V and developing a fundamental conversation with any German national.

SPEAKING;

Dialogue – Questioning / Basic queries / Conversational with practical exposure.

GRAMMATIK (WRITING)

Verben, Wortstellung, Nomen, Pronomen, Artikel, Nominitativ, Akkusativ, Dativ, Adjective, Prasens, Perfect

and Neben Satze.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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GLOSSARY

Technical words. Lesson (6-10)

TEXT BOOK WITH CASSETTES

A. Grundkurs Deutsch

B. Momentmal

(Prescribed by Max Mueller Bhavan – Goethe Institute, Germany).

SCHEME OF EVALUATION

Internal 50 = Listening – 10 Marks, Speaking – 20 Marks, Reading – 10 Marks and Writing = 10 Marks

External 50 – 3 hours final written exam

L T P C

LE0204 JAPANESE LANGUAGE PHASE II 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

JAPANESE LANGUAGE PHASE I

PURPOSE

1. In view of globalization, learning Foreign Language by Engineering graduates enhances their

employment opportunities.

2. Get awareness of understanding of International culture.

3. Widening the Linguistic Skills of the Students.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To learn the scripts of Japanese Languages namely Hiragana, Katakana and Kanji, Vocabularies etc. To learn

basic grammar and acquire basic communication skills. To understand Japanese culture.

OBJECTIVES

For beginners with no knowledge of Japanese to acquire basic communication skills.

Lesson 2-{Korewa Tsukue desu } – Grammar, Sentence pattern, Marume .

Conversation

Lesson 3 – [Kokoni denwa ga arimasu] - Grammar, Sentence pattern, Marume .Copnversation

Lesson 4– {Asokoni hito ga imasu} - Grammar, Sentence pattern, Marume .

Lesson 5– {Akairingo wa ikutsu arimasu ka}-Grammar, Sentence pattern, Marume . Conversation.

Lesson 6– {Barano hana wa ippon ikura desu ka}- Grammar, Sentence pattern.Marume.Conversation

TEXT BOOKS

1. Nihongo Shoho Imain Text sold in India by the Japanese Language Teachers Association Pune.

2. Hiragana and Katakana Work Book published by AOTS Japan

3. Grammar and Kotoba ( Work Book )

4. Japanese for Dummies.(Conversation) CD.

SCHEME OF EVALUATION

Internal 50 = Listening – 10 Marks, Speaking – 20 Marks, Reading – 10 Marks and Writing = 10 Marks

External 50 – 3 hours final written exam

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

37

L T P C

LE0206 FRENCH LANGUAGE PHASE II 2 0 0 2

Prerequisite

FRENCH LANGUAGE PHASE I

PURPOSE

1. As language skills are as valuable as technical skills a knowledge of French enables the engineering

graduates in career orientation.

2. As a second international global Lang after English there is a wider choice of job opportunities in the

inter national employment market and also multinationals in India and an understanding of French

culture thro language.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVE

Characterised by the Roman script, grammar, vocabulary and colloquial expressions are taught which enables

them to communicate effectively with any native speaker.

Sports (Ski, natation, tennis, Tour de France), Cuisine (French dishes),Cinema

(Review of a film) – Articles on these topics and group discussion will be followed.

GRAMMAR

Possessive Adjectives, Demonstrative Adjectives, Past tense – Passé Compose( Verbe Auxiliare:.Etre et Avoir)

Culture and Civilization French Monuments (Tres celebres), French History (Jeanne d’ Arc, Louis XIV,

Prise de la Bastille), Culture and Civilisation (vin, fromage, mode, parfums)

Transport system, government and media in France – articles on these topics.

Comprehension and Grammar Comprehension passages and conversational sentences in different

situations (at the restaurant, at the super market)

TEXT BOOK:

1. Panorama – Goyal Publishers

2. Apprenons le Francais II, Sarawathy Publications

SCHEME OF EVALUATION

Internal 50 = Listening – 10 Marks, Speaking – 20 Marks, Reading – 10 Marks and Writing = 10 Marks

External 50 – 3 hours final written exam

L T P C

MA0202 NUMERICAL METHODS 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Mathematics I & II

PURPOSE

To impart analytical ability in solving mathematical problems as applied to the respective branches of

Engineering.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course, student should be able,

1. To the familiar with numerical solution of equations

2. To get exposed to finite differences and interpolation

3. To be thorough with the numerical Differentiation and integration

4. To find numerical solutions of ordinary and partial differential equations

CURVE FITTING AND NUMERICAL SOLUTION OF EQUATIONS

Method of Least Squares – Fitting a straight line – Fitting a parabola – Fitting an exponential curve – Fitting a

curve of the form y = axb – Calculation of the sum of the squares of the residuals.- Newton-Raphson method –

Gauss Elimination method – Gauss Jacobi method – Gauss Seidel method.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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FINITE DIFFERENCES AND INTERPOLATION

First and Higher order differences – Forward differences and backward differences and Central Differences –

Differences of a polynomial – Properties of operators – Factorial polynomials – Shifting operator E – Relations

between the operators. Interpolation – Newton-Gregory Forward and Backward Interpolation formulae -

Divided differences – Newton’s Divided difference formula – Lagrange’s Interpolation formula – Inverse

interpolation.

NUMERICAL DIFFERENTIATION AND INTEGRATION

Numerical Differentiation and Integration: Newton’s forward and backward differences formulae to compute

first and higher order derivatives – The Trapezoidal rule – Simpson’s one third rule and three eighth rule.

NUMERICAL SOLUTIONS OF ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS

Solution by Taylor’s series – Euler’s method – Improved and modified Euler method – Runge-Kutta methods of

fourth order (No proof) – Milne’s Method - Adam’s Bashforth method.

NUMERICAL SOLUTIONS OF PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS

Classification of Partial differential equations of the second order - Difference quotients – Laplace’s equation

and its solution by Liebmann’s process – Solution of Poisson’s equation – Solutions of Parabolic and

Hyperbolic equations.

TEXT BOOK

1. B.S. Grewal, Numerical Methods, Khanna Publishers, 6th edition.

(Unit I – Chapter 5 Section 5.3, 5.5, 5.6, 5.8, Chapter 2 Section 2.1, 2.9, 2.10, 2.12, Chapter 3 Section 3.4

(4), 3.5(1,2), Chapter 4 Section 4.2 Unit II – Chapter 7 Section 7.1, 7.2, 7.4, 7.12 – 7.14 Chapter 6 Section

6.6, 6.7 Unit III – Chapter 8 Section 8.2, 8.10 (1,2), 8.41 – 8.43 Unit IV – Chapter 10 Section 10.3 - 10.6,

10.8 – 10.10 Unit V – Chapter 11 section 11.3 – 11.6, 11.8, 11.9(1,2), 11.11,11.12).

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Dr. M.K. Venkataraman, Numerical Methods in Science and Engineering, National Publishing Co., 1999.

2. S.S. Sastry, Introductory Methods of Numerical Analysis, 2001.

3. E. Balagurusamy, Computer Oriented Statistical and Numerical Methods – Tata McGraw Hill., 2000.

4. M.K.Jain, SRK Iyengar and R.L.Jain, Numerical Methods for Scientific and Engineering Computation,

Wiley Eastern Ltd., 1987.

5. M.K.Jain, Numerical Solution of Differential Equations, 1979.

6. Dr.P.Kandasamy etal., Numerical Methods, S.Chand & Co., New Delhi, 2003.

L T P C

ME0204 MECHANICS OF SOLIDS 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

(Use of approved design data book is permitted)

PURPOSE

To familiarize the students with the fundamentals of deformation, stresses, strains in structural elements.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

Students will be able to

1. Know the concepts of stress and strain.

2. Analyze the beam of different cross sections for shear force, bending moment, slope and deflection.

3. Understand the concepts necessary to design the structural elements and pressure vessels.

CONCEPT OF STRESSES AND STRAINS

Concept of stress and strain, Hooke’s law – Tension, Compression, and Shear, stress-strain diagram – Poisson’s

ratio, elastic constants and their relationship – Deformation of simple and compound bars – Thermal stresses.

Principal plane, principal stress, maximum shearing stress – Uniaxial, biaxial state of stress – Mohr’s circle for

plane stresses.

ANALYSIS OF BEAMS

Beams: Types and Transverse loadings – shear force and bending moment diagrams for cantilevers, simply

supported and over hanging beams. Theory of pure bending: Bending stresses in simple and composite beams.

Shear stress distribution in beams of different sections.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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TORSION OF SHAFTS AND SPRINGS

Theory of pure torsion, torsion of circular shafts, simple problems – Type of springs, stiffness, springs in series,

springs in parallel, stresses and deflections in helical springs and leaf springs – Design of helical springs and

leaf springs.

DEFLECTION OF BEAMS

Slope and deflection of cantilever, simply supported, fixed beam by double integration method – Macauley’s

method – Moment area method – Strain energy method – Castigliano’s theorem.

COLUMN AND STRUTS

Member subjected to combined bending and axial loads, Euler’s theory, Crippling load, Rankine’s theory.

Cylinders And Shells - Thin cylinder, thin spherical shells under internal pressure – Thick cylinders – Lame’s

equation – Shrink fit and compound cylinders.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Bansal,R.K., A Text Book of Strength of Materials, Lakshmi Publications Pvt. Limited, New Delhi,

1996.

2. Prabhu,T.J., Design of machine elements, Private Publication, 1999.

3. Ferdinand P.Beer, and Rusell Johnston, E., Mechanics of Materials, SI Metric Edition, McGraw Hill,

1992.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. William A. Nash, Theory and Problems of Strength of Materials, Schaum’s Outline Series, McGraw

Hill International Edition, 3rd Edition, 1994.

2. Srinath, L. S., Advanced Mechanics of Solids, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Ltd., New

Delhi, 1987.

3. Popov, E. P., Mechanics of Materials, 2nd edition, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New Delhi,

1989.

4. James M. Gere, Mechanics of Materials Fifth Edition, Brooks/Cole, USA, 2001.

5. Shigley, J. E., Applied Mechanics of Materials, International Student Edition, McGraw Hill Koyakusha

Limited, 2000.

6. Maitra, Handbook of Machine Design, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1986.

7. Design Data, PSG College of Technology, 2000.

L T P C

ME0206 APPLIED THERMAL ENGINEERING 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

On completion of this course, the students are exposed to understand the concept and working of gas, vapour

power cycles, air compressors, refrigeration and air conditioning systems.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To study air/vapour cycles with reheat and regeneration.

2. Performance study of compressors are introduced.

3. Knowledge of eco-friendly refrigerants, refrigeration and air conditioning systems.

GAS POWER CYCLES

Air standard cycles – Assumptions – Otto, Diesel, Dual - air standard efficiency – mean effective pressure and

power; Brayton cycle – reheat and regeneration. (Elementary treatment only)

VAPOUR POWER CYCLES

Rankine cycle – performance – simple, reheat and regenerative cycle – Introduction to Binary vapour cycle

(Elementary treatment only)

AIR COMPRESSORS

Reciprocating air compressors – types – construction – work of compression without clearance – effect of

clearance – multistage – optimum intermediate pressure for perfect intercooling – compressor efficiencies and

mean effective pressure.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

40

Rotary compressors – Vane compressor, Roots blower (construction and working only)

REFRIGERATION SYSTEMS

Types of refrigeration systems – vapour compression and vapour absorption systems – working principle,

refrigerants – properties. Eco friendly refrigerants.

Analysis of vapour compression refrigeration cycle, use of P-h chart, effect of sub cooling and superheating –

calculations of COP (ammonia, R134a, R12 and R22 only)

PSYCHROMETRY AND AIR CONDITIONING

Properties of atmospheric air – psychrometric chart, psychrometric processes: Sensible heating and cooling,

Cooling and dehumidification – Heating and humidification.

Description of summer, winter and year round air conditioning system, description of window and split air

conditioning system, Cooling load calculations – simple problems only.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Rajput, R. K., Thermal Engineering, Laxmi Publications, 6th Edition, New Delhi, 2006.

2. Domkundwar, A., A Course in Thermal Engineering, Dhanpat Rai & Co., New Delhi, 2000.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Sarkar, B. K., Thermal Engineering, 3rd Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 2006.

2. Arora, S. C., Domkundwar, C. S., A course in Refrigeration and Air Conditioning, 4th Edition, New

Age International (p) Ltd., New Delhi, 2002.

3. Eastop, T.D., Mcconkey, A., Applied Thermodynamics for Engineering Technologists, 5th Edition,

Pearson Edition Publications, 2002.

L T P C

ME0208 MACHINES AND MECHANISMS 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To expose the students to learn the fundamentals of various laws governing rigid bodies and its motions.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. Basic mechanisms, velocity and acceleration of simple mechanisms.

2. Drawing the profile of cams and its analysis.

3. Friction applications, gear train calculations.

4. Balancing of machines.

MECHANISMS

Introduction – Links – Pairs – Chain – Mechanism – Machine structure – Degrees of freedom – Four bar

chains – Terminology and definition – Planer, Spherical and Spatial Mechanisms – Grashoff’s law – Kutzback

criterion – Grubler’s criterion for plane mechanism. Inversion of mechanisms – Four bar, single slider crank and

double slider crank mechanisms – Simple problems – Instantaneous centre – Kennedy’s theorem. Velocity and

Acceleration of Four bar and single slider crank mechanisms by relative velocity Method.

ADVANCED MECHANISMS AND CAMS

Pantograph – Steering gear mechanism – Davis Steering gear – Ackerman steering gear – Hooke’s joint –

Double Hooke’s joint.

CAMS: Types of cams and followers – Follower motion – Uniform, SHM and cycloidal. Cam terminology –

Cam profiles construction for roller, flat faced and knife edge follower types – pressure angle.

FRICTION

Friction: Applications – Screw friction – Effort calculations – Efficiency – Self locking and overhauling of

screws. Friction clutches – disc, cone clutches – Working principle – Torque, Power transmitted derivations

and calculations.

GEAR TRAINS AND CONTROL MECHANISMS

Spur gear terminology and definition – Gear trains: simple, compound, reverted and epicyclic – Velocity ratio

and torque calculation in gear trains – Automobile differential.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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Gyroscopes: Gyroscopic forces and couple – Forces on bearing due to gyroscopic action – Gyroscopic effect in

ship, motor cycle, car and aircraft. Concept of governors: (elementary treatment only)

TURNING MOMENT DIAGRAM AND BALANCING

Turning moment diagrams: Fly wheels – Application of flywheel – Punching presses.

Static and dynamic Balancing: Balancing of rotating masses – Balancing of single cylinder engine – Balancing

of multi cylinder engine – Balancing machines.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Ratan, S.S., Theory of Machines, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing company Ltd., 2 nd Edition ,2005

2. Thomas Bevan, Theory of Machines, CBS Publishers and Distributors, 3rd Edition, 1984.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Shigley, J. E., and Uicker, J. J., Theory of Machines and Mechanisms, McGraw Hill, 1995.

2. Ghosh, A., and Mallick, A. K., Theory of Mechanisms and Machines, Affiliated East-West Pvt Ltd.,

New Delhi, 1988.

3. Rao, J. S., and Dukkipati, R.V., Mechanism and Machine Theory, Wiley–Eastern Ltd., New Delhi,

1995.

L T P C

ME0210 COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN AND ANALYSIS 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To study how computer can be applied in mechanical engineering design.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize with

1. Concepts of modeling in 2D and 3D.

2. Concepts of computer graphics.

3. CAD Packages and its features.

4. Theory of analysis and its implementation in CAD.

INTRODUCTION

Introduction to Design process - CAD. Geometric Modeling: Types – Wireframe, surface and solid modeling.

Solid modeling techniques: CSG and B-rep – Operations: Boolean – Extrude - Sweep - Revolve. Entities –

Line – Circle – Ellipse – Parabola - Cubic Spline, Bezier and B-spline (Basic treatment only).

GRAPHICS CONCEPTS (2D and 3D)

Coordinate systems – Transformations: translation, scaling, reflection, rotation - Concatenated transformation -

Inverse transformation. Hidden line removal - Shading - Colouring - Rendering – Animation (Basic treatment

only).

SOFTWARE PACKAGES AND RECENT TECHNOLOGY

Commercial solid modeling packages: Salient features - Technical comparison - Modules and tools - Brief

outline of data exchange standards. Brief outline of feature technology: Classification of features - Design by

features - Applications of features - Advantages and limitations.

FEM FUNDAMENTALS

Introduction – Steps involved in FEA: Nodes - Elements and their types, shape function, constraints, forces and

nodal displacements - Stiffness matrix - Solution techniques. Analysis of spring element. Simple problems

involving stepped bar subject to axial loading and simple structural members with triangular element.

ANALYSIS

FEA in CAD Environment: Stages of FEA in CAD environment – Preprocessor - Solver and postprocessor.

Demonstration of the above using any one commercial packages. Brief outline of kinematic analysis -

Manufacturability analysis and simulation (Basic treatment only).

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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TEXTBOOKS

1. Ibrahim Zeid, CAD / CAM – Theory and Practice, Tata Mcgraw-Hill, New Delhi, 2001.

2. Radhakrishnan. P., CAD / CAM / CIM - New age international, 2000.

3. Chairs Mcmahon and Jimmie Browne, CAD/CAM, Addision Wesly, New York, 2000.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Chandupatla and Belagundu, Introduction to Finite Element Methods in Engineering, Prentice Hall of

India Private Limited, New Delhi, 1997.

2. Newman and Sproull R. F., Principles of interactive computer graphics, Tata Mcgraw-Hill, New

Delhi,1997.

3. Mikell P. Groover, CAD/CAM, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New Delhi, 1997.

L T P C

PD 0202 PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT - IV 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

and achieve their personal potential

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To guide thought process.

2. To groom students' attitude.

3. To develop communication skill.

4. To build confidence.

METHODOLOGY

various occasions in their real life.

1. Group activities + individual activities.

2. Collaborative learning.

3. Interactive sessions.

4. Ensure Participation.

5. Empirical Learning

Motivation II - Interpretation of Visuals of I & II

Humor in real life - Body language - Collage and poster designing and slogan writing

Brain Teasers – JAM - Current News Update I

Current News Update II - Enactment (SKIT –I) - Enactment (SKIT – II)

Survey and Reporting (heroes, sports persons etc.) - Quiz III – Review

EVALUATION:

1. Activities assessed by both group and individual participation

2. Continuous assessment based on daily participation

SCHEME OF INSTRUCTION

Marks allocated for regular participation in all oral activities in class

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION

Complete Internal evaluation on a regular Basis

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0222 STRENGTH OF MATERIALS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To familiarize the students with the use of stress, strain measuring instruments.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. The students will be able to understand procedures for conducting tensile, torsion tests on mild steel

specimens.

2. Determine the Young’s modulus using deflection test on beams and tensile test on rods, tension and

compression test on springs, bricks, concrete, and impact tests on steel.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Tensile test on mild steel rod.

2. Torsion test on mild steel rod.

3. Deflection test on steel and aluminium specimen.

4. Charpy and Izod impact test on steel specimen.

5. Double shear test on steel rod.

6. Compression test on brick and concrete blocks.

7. Tension and compression test on helical springs.

8. Brinell and Rockwell hardness test.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Kazimi, S. M. A., Solid Mechanics, First Revised Edition, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company

Limited, New Delhi, 1994.

2. Laboratory Manual

L T P C

ME0224 COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To provide hands-on training to the students on various software in mechanical engineering

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarise with

1. Drafting practice using computer.

2. Modeling of 2D and 3D parts.

3. Assembly of modeled parts.

4. Analysis of modeled parts.

COMPUTER AIDED DRAFTING OF MACHINE ELEMENTS

Orthographic views - Isometric views - Sectional views. Dimensioning - Annotations - Symbols - Welding-

Surface finish - Threads. Text - Bill of Materials- Title block.

Exercise: Knuckle, Gib and Cotter Joint - Screw Jack - Foot step bearing.

GEOMETRIC MODELING OF MACHINE COMPONENTS

Protrusion - cut – Sweep – Revolve - Draft and loft - Modify/edit – Pattern – Transformation - Boolean

operation.

Exercise: Individual parts of Universal Joint - Flange Coupling - Piston and Connecting rod.

CONVERSION OF 3D TO 2D

Conversion of 3D to 2D and Mass property calculations for parts created in Units I and II.

ASSEMBLY OF MACHINE PARTS

Exercise: Assemble from parts created in Unit II.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS

FEA of simple structural members - Cantilever beam - Simply supported beam and a plate with a hole.

REFERENCE

Laboratory Manual.

L T P C

ME0226 MANUFACTURING AND ASSEMBLY DRAWING 1 0 3 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To enable the engineering students to draw a detailed production and assembly drawing for given components

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of this course the student should be able to understand.

1. Indian codes and standards for engineering drawing.

2. Representation of Fits and Tolerances in technical drawing.

3. Assembly drawing of machine elements.

4. Production drawing of components.

TECHNICAL DRAWING STANDARDS

Indian Standard Code of practice for Engineering Drawing: General principles of presentation, conventional

representation of dimensioning and sectioning, conventional representation of threaded parts, gears, springs and

common features. Abbreviations and symbols used in technical drawings. Symbols and method of indication on

the drawing for surface finish, welding and riveted joints.

FITS AND TOLERANCES

Tolerance types and representation on the drawing – Fits types and selection for different applications – Basic

hole systems - Basic shaft systems – Allowances. Geometric tolerances – Form and positional. Datum and

datum features symbols used to represent geometric tolerances.

ASSEMBLY DRAWING OF JOINTS, COUPLING AND BEARINGS

Preparation of drawing for keys and keyways, cotter joints, pin joints and screwed fasteners. Preparation of

drawing for Couplings - Flange coupling and universal coupling, Bearings: Plummer block - Foot step bearing.

Representation of tolerances in drawing.

PRODUCTION DRAWING

Preparation of production drawing for simple components, interpretation of production drawings.

ASSEMBLY DRAWING OF MACHINE ELEMENTS

Preparation of assembled views given parts details - Lathe tail stock - Lathe chuck - Connecting rod - Screw

jack, Machine vice, Tool head of shaper and Stop valve. Representation of tolerances in drawing.

NOTE:

Examination must include an assembly drawing of machine elements.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Gopalakrishnan, K.R., Machine Drawing, Subash Publishers, Bangalore, 2000.

2. Narayana, K.L., Kanniah, P. and Venkata Reddy, K., Production Drawing, New Age International,

New Delhi, 2002.

REFERENCES

1. Sidheswar Kannaiah, N., Sastry, P.V.V.V., Machine Drawing, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1997.

2. Bhatt, N. D., Machine Drawing, Charotar publishing house, Anand, 1999.

3. Junnarkar, N. D., Machine Drawing, First Indian print, Pearson Education (Singapore) Pvt. Ltd.,

2005.

4. P.S.G. Design Data Book, Coimbatore, 2001.

5. Revised IS codes: 10711, 10712, 10713, 10714, 9609, 1165, 10715, 10716, 10717, 11663, 11668,

10968, 11669, 8043, 8000.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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SEMESTER V

L T P C

ME0301 FUNDAMENTALS OF VIBRATION AND NOISE 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To familiarize the students with the sources of vibration and noise in machines and make design modifications

to reduce the vibration and noise and improve the life of the components

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

Students will be able to

1. Know the concepts of vibration and noise

2. Analyze the Single Degree, Two Degree and Multi degree of Freedom Systems

3. Understand the case studies on the field of Vibration

4. Identify the sources of noises and the ways to control it.

SIMPLIFICATION OF VIBRATION PROBLEMS TO ONE DEGREE OF FREEEDOM

Basic equation of motion for various vibration problems – Torsional, Free damped and Forced vibration

problems, critical speed, nature of exciting forces, vibration isolation, vibration instruments.

TWO AND MULTI-DEGREE OF FREEDOM SYSTEMS

Two degree – Formulation of solution - Coupling between rotating and translation - Applications.

Multi degree – Governing equation for close coupled systems - Lateral vibration, Geared systems - Effect of

gyroscopic acceleration.

SOLUTION OF VIBRATION PROBLEMS

Approximate methods (or) Numerical methods – Holzer’s method, Myklestadt’s method, Sturn sequence

Energy methods – Rayleigh’s Approach – Close coupled systems. For coupled systems – Dunkerley’s method,

Rayleigh Ritz method.

DIAGNOSTICS AND FIELD MEASUREMENT

Diagnostic tools - Condition monitoring in real time - Balancing of rotors - Field measurements on various

compressors, fans, machine foundation.

MACHINERY NOISE AND CONTROL

Basics of noise - Introduction, amplitude, frequency, wavelength and sound - Pressure level, noise dose level -

Measurement and analysis of noise. Methods for control of noise - Mechanical noise - Predictive analysis,

Sound in enclosures - Sound energy absorption - Sound transmission through barriers.

TEXT BOOK

1. Ramamurti, V., Mechanical Vibration Practice with Basic Theory, 1st edition, Narosa Publishing

House, Chennai, 2000.

2. Kewel Pujara., Vibration and noise for engineers, Dhanpat rai & Sons, 1992.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Rao, J. S. and Gupta, K., Introductory course on theory and practice of mechanical vibrations, Wiley

Eastern, New Delhi, 1984.

2. Rao, S. S., Mechanical vibrations, 3rd Edition, Addison Wesley publishing company, New York, 1995.

3. Thomson, W. T., Theory of Vibration and its Applications, Prentice Hall, New Delhi, 1982.

4. Meirovitch, L., Elements of Vibration Analysis, Mc Graw-Hill Book Co., New York,, 1986.

5. Keith Mobley, R., Vibration Fundamentals, Plant Engineering Maintenance Series, Elsevier, 2007.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0303 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DESIGN 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

(Use of approved data book permitted)

PURPOSE

To study the basic design principles and apply the principles to the design of various elements encountered in

Mechanical machines and structures.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

On completion of this course the student is expected

1. To design simple joints, fasteners, levers and springs.

2. To determine the strength of the components

3. To determine the failure conditions and apply them to real life problems

FUNDAMENTALS OF MECHANICAL DESIGN

Basic Definitions - Phases of Design - Types of Loads. Types of stresses: Normal, shear, and combined stresses.

Criteria for Design: strength, contact fatigue, stiffness, wear resistance, vibration resistance, heat resistance,

reliability. Brief outline of engineering materials and theories of failure. Exhaustive problem solving in Basic

Design with members subjected to simple stresses and combined stresses under uniform loading.

DESIGN OF JOINTS (without eccentric loading)

Design of cotter joints and knuckle joints. Design of bolted joints. Design of riveted joints, welded joints and its

application to pressure vessels.

PARTS SUBJECTED TO ECCENTRIC LOADING

Eccentric loading on rivets and bolts. Eccentric loading on welds. Curved beams – crane hook - Frames, clamps.

DESIGN OF LEVERS AND SPRINGS

Design of levers - Design of springs - Helical and leaf springs.

OTHER TYPES OF LOADING

Members subjected to variable stresses. Failure and endurance limit - Factors affecting endurance limit. Stress

concentration - Methods of reducing stress concentration - Notch sensitivity.

Combined steady and Variable stresses - Soderberg, Gerber and Goodman methods for combination of stresses

and their application in design problems. Members subjected to impact loads and dynamic loads.

Design Project: (Not for Examination) Real life problems in Mechanical Engineering.

TEXT BOOK

1. Prabhu, T. J., Design of machine elements, Kasthuri Publication, Chennai, 2003.

2. Patel, R. C., Sikh, S. S. and Pandya, Machine Design, Volume I, C. Jamdan & Co., 1999.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Norton, R. L., Design of Machinery, McGraw Hill, 1999.

2. Robert C. Juvinall, Fundamentals of Machine Component Design, John Wiley & sons, 3rd Edition,

2002.

3. Spots, M. F., Design of Machine Elements, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New Delhi, 1983.

4. William Orthwein, Machine Component Design, Vol. I and II, Jaico Publising House, Chennai, 1996.

5. Maitra, Handbook of Gear Design, Tata Mcgraw-Hill, New Delhi, 1986.

6. Design Data, PSG College of Technology, Coimbatore, 2006.

L T P C

ME0305 HEAT AND MASS TRANSFER 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

This course provides the necessary background for an engineer to under take the thermal design and analysis of

different types of heat exchange equipment

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize the students with

1. Conduction, convection and radiation heat transfer.

2. Applications of heat transfer in Heat exchangers, insulations etc.

3. Mass Transfer.

CONDUCTION I

Fourier’s Law of Conduction – General equation in Cartesian, cylindrical and spherical co-ordinates - One

dimensional steady state conduction in plane wall, composite wall, composite cylinder, composite sphere with

convection boundaries - Conduction with heat generation - Thermal contact resistance - Overall heat transfer

coefficients - Critical thickness of insulation.

CONDUCTION II

Fins or Extended surfaces: Pin fins, annular fins, longitudinal fins - Unsteady state conduction - Lumped heat

capacity system - Biot number, Fourier number - Semi infinite, infinite solids – Multi - Dimensional systems,

Conduction shape factor - Numerical solutions of two dimensional steady and unsteady state conduction.

CONVECTION

Hydrodynamic and thermal boundary layer: Principles and governing equations - Dimensional analysis of free

and forced convection heat transfer.

Forced convection: External flow over a flat plate, cylinder, sphere and non-circular ducts, Internal flow

through pipe, annular spaces and non-circular conduits. Natural convection: vertical, horizontal, inclined

surfaces. Heat exchangers: Types, fouling factor, log mean temperature difference and number of transfer

units method – Simple problems on double pipe heat exchanger.

RADIATION

Electromagnetic spectrum - Black body emission, emissive power, laws of radiation - Nature, black, grey

bodies, concepts, radiation shape factor - Thermal resistance and electrical analogy - Radiation heat transfer

between two surfaces - Reradiating surface - Radiation shield - Solar radiation - Radiation properties of gases

and vapors.

HEAT TRANSFER WITH PHASE CHANGE AND MASS TRANSFER

Film wise and drop wise condensation. Film wise condensation outside vertical and horizontal tubes. Boiling

heat transfer, regimes of boiling - Nucleate boiling, film boiling - Peak heat flux. Fick’s law of diffusion,

Equimolal counter diffusion, Stefan’s law, Evaporation in atmosphere- problem, Non-dimensional numbers in

mass transfer - Mass transfer coefficients - Forced convective mass transfer - Introduction to Energy

conservation.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Sachdeva, R.C., Fundamentals of Heat and Mass Transfer, 2nd Edition, New Age International (P) Ltd.,

New Delhi,1998.

2. Kothadaraman, C. P., Fundamentals of Heat and Mass Transfer, 4th Edition, New Age International

(P) Ltd., New Delhi, 1998.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Franker, P. and David, P., Introduction to Heat Transfer, 4th edition, John Wiley, New York, 2002.

2. Holman, J. P., Heat Transfer, 4th Edition, McGraw Hill book Company, New York, 1989.

3. Nag, P.K., Heat Transfer and Mass Transfer, Tata McGraw Hill, 2nd Edition, New Delhi, 2006.

4. Ozisik. M., Heat Transfer, McGraw Hill book Company, New York, 1998.

L T P C

ME0307 MATERIALS TECHNOLOGY 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

On completion of the course the student will have knowledge about the technology of different materials and

their applications.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

This course will enable the students to know more about

1. Different materials with their properties,

2. Various production techniques and applications,

3. Fracture analysis for different metals,

4. Strengthening mechanisms and

5. Applications of metallic and non metallic materials.

ELASTIC AND PLASTIC BEHAVIOUR

Elasticity in metals and polymers – Mechanism of plastic deformation – Role of yield stress, shear strength of

perfect and real crystals – Strengthening mechanisms, work hardening - Solid solutioning, grain boundary

strengthening, particle, fibre and dispersion strengthening - Effect of temperature, strain and strain rate on plastic

behaviour – Super plasticity – Deformation of non-crystalline material.

FRACTURE BEHAVIOUR

Griffith’s theory, stress intensity factor and fracture toughness – Ductile to brittle transition – High temperature

fracture, creep – Deformation mechanism maps – Fatigue, Low and high cycle fatigue test crack initiation and

propagation mechanisms - Fracture of Non-metallic materials – Failure analysis, Sources of failure, procedure of

failure analysis.

PHASE DIAGRAMS

Introduction - Solid solutions - Intermediate phases – Phase rules – Free energy in intermediate phases – Phase

diagrams – Phase changes in alloys – Determination of phase diagrams - Ternary phase diagrams – Cooling

curves – Equilibrium diagrams of Iron and Iron –Carbide diagram – Definition of structures.

MODERN METALLIC MATERIALS

Dual phase alloys - Micro alloyed steels, High Strength Low alloy (HSLA) steel - Transformation induced

plasticity (TRIP) steel, Maraging steel – Intermettalics, Ni and Ti aluminides – Smart materials - Shape memory

alloys – Metallic glasses – Quasi crystals and nano crystalline materials.

NON METALLIC MATERIALS

Polymeric materials – Formation of polymer structure – Production techniques of fibre, foams, adhesives and

coating – structure and properties and applications of engineering polymers – Advanced structure ceramics, WC,

TIC, Al2O3, O2, SiC, SI2N4, CBN and Diamond – Properties, processing and applications. Composite materials:

Types, production techniques, structure, properties and applications.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Dieter, G. E., Mechanical Metallurgy, McGraw Hill, Singapore, 2001.

2. Thomas H. Courtney, Mechanical Behaviour of Engineering materials, McGraw Hill, Singapore, 2000.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Flinn, R. A. and Trojan, P. K., Engineering Materials and their applications, Jaico, Bombay, 1989.

2. Budinski K.G. and Budinski, M. K., Engineering Materials Properties and selection, Prentice Hall of

India Private Limited, New Delhi, 2004.

3. ASM Metals Hand book, Failure analysis and prevention, Vol: 10, 14th edition, New York, 2002.

L T P C

PD0301 PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT - V 1 0 2 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

and achieve their personal potential

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course the students will be able to

1. Acquire the important soft skills for employment

2. Take part in group discussions and job interviews confidently

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

49

3. Appear for placement aptitude tests confidently

4. Gain self confidence to face the placement process

METHODOLOGY

various occasions in their real life.

1. Group activities + individual activities.

2. Collaborative learning.

3. Interactive sessions.

4. Ensure Participation.

5. Empirical Learning

Syllogism - Binary Logic [cause & effect] - Assertive & Counter Argument - Simple Interest - Time & Work -

Time & Distance

Upstream &Downstream Reasoning - Verbal Comprehension I - Verbal Comprehension II- Compound Interest

Logarithms - Surds & Indices

Verbal Reasoning I - Verbal Reasoning II - Verbal Reasoning III – Percentage – Test – Averages

Deductive Reasoning I - Deductive Reasoning II - Language Usage I - Decimal Fractions - Profit & Loss –

Probability

Language Usage II - Logic Games I - Logic Games II – Area - Pipes & Cisterns – Test

SCHEME OF INSTRUCTION

Marks allocated for regular participation in all oral activities in class

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION

Complete internal evaluation on a regular Basis

L T P C

ME0321 MACHINE DYNAMICS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To study the static and dynamic behaviour of machines.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

Students will be able to

1. Understand and use various measurement methods

2. Understand and verify the laws governing the dynamics of machines

3. Understand the case studies on the field of Vibration

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Measurement of amplitude, velocity and acceleration using vibration pick-ups.

2. Measurement of strain.

3. Measurement of cutting forces using Drill, Lathe and Milling Dynamometers.

4. Determination of moment of inertia of systems.

5. Study of gear parameters

6. Kinematics of gear trains – simple, compound, epicyclic, differential.

7. CAM Analysis – angle Vs displacement and jump phenomenon.

8. Governors - determination of characteristics and sensitivity.

9. Vibration analysis of mechanical systems.

10. Tensional vibration rotor systems.

11. Balancing of rotating masses.

12. Whirling of shaft.

13. Diagnostics and field measurement of vibrations.

14. Gyroscope.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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REFERENCE

Laboratory Manual

L T P C

ME0323 HEAT POWER LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

This laboratory course is intended to give the students, experimental knowledge on the performance and

operations of I.C. Engines and steam generators

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To impart knowledge about

1. Testing the engines, lubricants and fuels used for IC engines.

2. Using various dynamometers used for testing IC engines,

3. Operating boilers and conducting performance test on boilers.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

IC ENGINES AND FUEL

1. Valve and port timing diagrams on four and two stroke engines.

2. Performance test on twin-cylinder diesel engine with electrical dynamometer.

3. Performance test on single cylinder high speed diesel engine with rope brake dynamometer

4. Performance test on single cylinder slow speed diesel engine with belt brake dynamometer.

5. Retardation test to find frictional power of a diesel engine.

6. Heat balance test on four stroke diesel engine.

7. Determination of viscosity- Redwood and Saybolt viscometers.

8. Determination of flash point and fire point

STEAM

1. Performance and energy balance test on steam generator.

REFERENCE BOOKS

Laboratory Manual

L T P C

ME0325 MATERIALS TECHNOLOGY LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To acquire the knowledge of identifying the metals and understanding the metallurgical concepts.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

The course will help the student to

1. prepare different metal specimen for identification.

2. Study the microstructure of metals.

3. Understand the treatment procedures.

4. Become familiar with SEM and TEM typical microstructures.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Specimen preparation for metallographic examination.

2. Study of metallurgical microscope, different types and their operations.

3. Microstructural study of different materials such as Plain carbon, high carbon steels, quenched and

tempered steel, Stainless steel, S.G. Iron, Malleable iron, Grey CI, White CI, Al, Brass, Bronze, Cold

worked and recrystallised specimens

4. Microstructural study of steel weldment.

5. Study of Hardness values before and after heat treatment.

6. Hardenability test using Jominey end test apparatus.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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7. Grain size measurement by comparison with ASTM Charts.

8. Wear analysis using Pin-on-Disc machine and Dry Abrasion tester.

9. Study of a typical SEM and TEM microstructures.

REFERENCE

Laboratory Manual

L T P C

ME0327 COMPREHENSION I 0 2 0 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The students will be vigorously tested on the understanding of all the concepts in engineering that they have

learnt so far in the Mechanical Engineering programme. This will enable the students to gain the confidence and

competence to solve real life engineering problems.

IMPLEMENTATION

Class room exercises, group discussions, case studies and topics on how the things work are assigned to students

on an individual basis and evaluation done by a panel of teachers. The students are required to take-up an end

semester examination and obtain a minimum mark for gaining the required credit.

L T P C

ME0329 INDUSTRIAL TRAINING - I 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To expose the students to the industry working environment.

IMPLEMENTATION

A minimum of 2 weeks in-plant training has to be undergone by the student during winter / summer

vacation following III / IV semester. A certificate from the company to the effect that he has undergone the

training successfully has to be produced. The student is required to present a report on the observations and

knowledge gained during the training which will be evaluated by a panel of faculty members.

L T P C

ME0331 COMPUTER SKILL 0 0 4 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To acquire extramural knowledge on the computer implementation of various engineering solutions.

IMPLEMENTATION

The students are expected to undergo at least two computer courses from a list of courses provided

from time to time by all the departments of engineering and technology. Resources for conducting the courses

will be found from in-house talents and outside professionals with expertise in the particular course.

Certification will be done by both the university and the bodies drafted for the purpose.

SEMESTER VI

L T P C

ME0302 GAS DYNAMICS AND TURBOMACHINERY 3 2 0 4

Prerequisite

Thermodynamics and Fluid mechanics

PURPOSE

On completion of this course - the students will be in a position to apply their knowledge to solve problems in

basic compressible flow, and all fluid machines working under the same principle. Only flow aspects of these

Machines are considered and mechanical and material aspects are not included.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

The course aims at analysis of

1. Flow through nozzle and diffuser with and without shock.

2. Flow through contact area duct using friction and heat transfer.

3. Design calculations of all types of turbines and their operations are covered.

FUNDAMENTALS OF COMPRESSIBLE FLOW AND FLOW THROUGH VARIABLE AREA DUCTS 9

Energy equation for compressible fluid flow, various regimes of flow, reference velocities stagnation states,

velocity of sound derivation, critical states, Mach number, Crocco number, critical Mach number, types of

waves, Mach cone, Mach angle, effect of Mach number on compressibility, equivalent of Bernoulli’s equation

for compressible flow.

Isentropic flow through variable area ducts, T-S and h-s diagrams for nozzles and diffusers, area ratio as a

function of Mach number, impulse function (no derivation), mass flow rate through nozzles and diffusers, non-

dimensional mass flow rate in terms of pressure ratio (Flienger’s formula).

FLOW WITH NORMAL SHOCK

Development of shock wave, governing equations, variation of flow parameters like static pressure, static

temperature, density, stagnation pressure and entropy across the shock (no derivations), Prandtl - Meyer

equation, impossibility of shock in subsonic flows, strength of a shock wave, flow through nozzles and diffusers

with shock, normal shock in Fanno and Rayleigh flows, (elementary treatment only).

FLOW THROUGH CONSTANT AREA DUCTS

Flow in constant area ducts with friction (Fanno flow), Fanno curves and Fanno flow equations, variation of

flow properties (no derivation), variation of Mach number with duct length. Flow in constant area duct with heat

transfer (Rayleigh flow), Rayleigh curves and Rayleigh flow equations, variation of flow properties (no

derivation), maximum heat transfer.

PRINCIPLES OF TURBOMACHINERY

Classification - specific work - representation of specific work in T-s and h-s diagrams – internal and external

loses – Euler’s equation of turbo Machinery – ideal and actual velocity triangles – slip and its estimation –

impulses and reaction type Machines – degree of reaction – effect of outlet blade angles on blade shape – model

laws, specific speed and shape number – special features of hydro, steam and gas turbines – performance

characteristics of turbo Machines – cavitation, surge and stall – thin aerofoil theory.

STUDY OF TURBOMACHINES

Compressors – Axial and centrifugal type, Axial flow Turbines – Velocity triangles, performance (Elementary

treatment only).

TEXT BOOKS

1. Yahya, S. M., Fundamentals of Compressible Flow with Aircraft and Rocket Propulsion, Wiley

Eastern, New Delhi, 1993.

2. Yahya, S. M., Turbines, Fans and Compressors, Tata McGraw Hill Publications, New Delhi, 1996.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Shapiro, A. H., The Dynamics and Thermodynamics of Compressible Fluid flow - (Vol I and II),

Ronald Press, New York, 1953.

2. Gopalakrishnan, G. and Prithvi Raj, D., Treatise on Turbo Machines, Scitech Publications, Chennai,

2002.

3. Dixon, S. L., Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics of Turbo Machinery, Pergomen Publications,

1998.

L T P C

ME0304 ELEMENTS OF MECHATRONICS 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To present the concept and components of mechatronics systems in a structured way.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To Study

1. Combination of mechanical, electrical, electronics and information engineering

2. The understanding ability of microelectronics to reduce the demand on mechanical systems

3. To have cognizance of performance of commonly used sensors and actuation system

4. The PLC and design application

INTRODUCTION

Introduction to Mechatronics systems, Mechatronics system components - Measurement Systems, Control

Systems, Open and Closed Loops Systems, Sequential Controllers with examples – Water level controller, Shaft

speed control, Washing machine control, Automatic camera and Engine management systems.

MICROPROCESSOR IN MECHATRONICS

Development of microprocessor systems, 8085 – Architecture, Pin diagram, Input and Output peripheral

circuits, communications – Input, Output and Memory with timing diagrams, A/D and D/A convertors.

Introduction to design and recent developments in microprocessors and controllers.

ELECTRICAL DRIVES AND CONTROLLERS

Introduction, Electromagnetic Principles, Solenoids and Relays, Electrical drives - stepper motors, servo motors.

Programmable logic controller - Programming units - Memory - Input - Output Modules - Mnemonics - Timers

- Internal relays - Counters - Shift Registers - Programming the PLC using Ladder diagram - Simple example of

PLC application.

SENSORS AND TRANSDUCERS

Resistive, capacitive and inductive transducers, Electric Position Sensors, Limit Switches, Optical encoders –

Absolute and Incremental, Proximity Sensors, Solid State Sensors and Transducers, Temperature and pressure

sensors.

MECHATRONICS SYSTEM DESIGN AND APPLICATION

Mechatronics in Engineering Design, Traditional and mechatronics design, Applications – Pick and Place

robots, Car park barriers, Bar code reader, Wind screen wiper wing stepper motor control. Case studies – Coin

counters, Robot walking machine.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Bolton, W., Mechatronics, Addison Wesley, 2nd Edition, New Delhi, 1999.

2. Bradley, D.A., Dawson D., Dawson, D. Burd N.C.and Loader A.J.,Mechatronics, Chapman and Hall

Publications, New York, 1993.

3. Galop Visoy, A., and Devries, W.R., Microcomputer Applications in Manufacturing, John Wiley, New

York, 1989.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. James Harter, Electromechanics, Principles and Concepts and Devices, Prentice Hall, New Delhi.

2. David W. Pessen, Industrial Automation Circuit Design and Components, John Wiley, New York,

1990.

3. Rohner, P., Automation with Programmable Logic Controllers, Macmillan / McGraw Hill, New York,

1996.

4. Brian Morris, Automatic Manufacturing Systems Actuators, Controls and Sensors, McGraw Hill, New

York, 1994.

5. Goankar, R. S., Microprocessor Architecture Programming and Applications, Wiley Eastern, New

Delhi, 1997.

6. Godfrey C. Onwuvolu, Mechatronics Principles and applications, Butterworth-Heinemann, New

Delhi, 2006.

L T P C

ME0306 FLUID POWER CONTROL 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To expose the learner to the fundamentals of hydraulic and pneumatic power control and their circuits with

industrial applications

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

54

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize the students with

1. The fundamentals of fluid power

2. Principles and characteristics of the fluid power components

3. Circuit building and interpretation

4. Logic controls and trouble shooting

HYDRAULIC SYSTEMS

Introduction to fluid power system - Hydraulic fluids - functions, types, properties, selection and application.

Construction, operation, characteristics and graphical symbols of hydraulic components – pumps,

actuators/motors, valves, switches, filters, seals, fittings and other accessories.

PNEUMATIC SYSTEMS

Introduction, comparison with hydraulic systems and electrical systems. Construction, operation, characteristics

and symbols of pneumatic components. Air treatment – principles and components. Sensors – types,

characteristics and applications. Introduction to fluidics and MPL.

HYDRAULIC / PNEUMATIC CIRCUITS

Reciprocating circuits, pressure dependant circuits, speed control circuits, pilot operated circuits, simple

sequencing circuits, synchronizing circuits, circuits using accumulator, time delay circuits, logic circuits,

cascading circuits, feedback control circuits.

DESIGN OF FLUID POWER SYSTEMS

Speed, force and time calculations, Calculation of pressure and pressure drop across components, size of

actuators, pumps, reservoirs and accumulators. Calculations of Heat generation in fluids.

APPLICATION, MAINTENANCE AND TROUBLE SHOOTING

Development of hydraulic / pneumatic circuits applied to machine tools, presses, material handling systems,

automotive systems, packaging industries, manufacturing automation. Maintenance in fluid power systems –

preventive and breakdown. Maintenance procedures. Trouble shooting of fluid power systems – fault finding

process, equipments / tools used, causes and remedies. Safety aspects involved.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Anthony Esposito, Fluid Power with applications, Prentice Hall International, 1997.

2. Majumdar S.R., Oil Hydraulics, Tata McGRaw Hill, 2002.

3. Majumdar S.R., Pneumatic systems – principles and maintenance, Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi,

1995.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Werner Deppert / Kurt Stoll, Pneumatic Application, Vogel verlag, 1986.

2. John Pippenger, Tyler Hicks, Industrial Hydraulics, McGraw Hill International Edition, 1980.

3. Andrew Parr, Hydraulics and pneumatics, Jaico Publishing House, 2003.

4. FESTO, Fundamentals of Pneumatics, Vol I, II and III.

5. Hehn Anton, H., Fluid Power Trouble Shooting, Marcel Dekker Inc., NewYork, 1984.

6. Thomson, Introduction to Fluid power, Prentcie Hall, 2004.

L T P C

ME0308 OPERATIONS RESEARCH 2 2 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To enlighten the students with the various optimization techniques

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course the students will be able to know

1. Concepts of Linear programming technique

2. Applications and use of Assignment, Transportation and Replacement models

3. Techniques of PERT, CPM

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

55

4. Detailed knowledge of Inventory control and queing theory

5. Decision theory and game theory techniques.

LINEAR PROGRAMMING

Operations research and decision making - Types of mathematical models and constructing the model -

Formulation of linear programming problem - Simplex method (Analytical & Graphical) - Two phase and Big

M methods.

ASSIGNMENT AND TRANSPORTATION MODELS

Assignment models - Transportation problem – North west corner method – Least cost method – Vogel’s

approximation method – Modi method, Unbalance and degeneracy in transportation model - Replacement

model – Replacement of items that deteriorate, gradually, fail suddenly, group replacement policy analysis.

SCHEDULING AND NETWORK ANALYSIS

Problem of sequencing – Processing ‘n’ jobs through two machines and three machines - Processing two jobs

through ‘m’ machines. Network analysis – PERT and CPM, Total slack, free slack, Probability of achieving

completion date - Cost analysis

INVENTORY CONTROL AND QUEING THEORY

Variables in an inventory problem - Inventory models with penalty - Storage quantity discount, Safety stock -

Inventory models with probability - Demand, Multi item deterministic model.

Queing Theory : Poisson arrivals and exponential service times - Waiting time and idle time cost - Single

channel, multi channel problem, Monte Carlo technique applied to Queing problems - Poisson arrivals and

Service time.

DECISION THEORY AND GAME THEORY

Steps in decision theory approach – Decision making conditions – Decision trees – Decisions under uncertainity

conditions.

Game Theory: Optimal solution of two person zero sum games mixed strategies, graphical solution of (2xn)

and (mx2) games – solution of (mxn) games by linear programming.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Handy, A. Taha, Operations Research, 5th Edition, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 1995.

2. Philip and Ravindran, “Operational Research ", John Wiley, 1992.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Premkumar, Gupta and Hira, Operation Research, S. Chand & Co., New Delhi, 1986.

2. Fredric S. Hilleer and Gerold J. Lieberman, Introduction to Operation Research, 2nd Edition, CBS,

1974.

L T P C

PD0302 PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT VI 1 0 2 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

and achieve their personal potential

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

At the end of the course the students will be able to

1. Acquire the important soft skills for employment

2. Take part in group discussions and job interviews confidently

3. Appear for placement aptitude tests confidently

4. Gain self confidence to face the placement process

METHODOLOGY

various occasions in their real life.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

56

1. Group activities + individual activities.

2. Collaborative learning.

3. Interactive sessions.

4. Ensure Participation.

5. Empirical Learning

Self Introduction- Narration - Current News Update – Numbers - Height & Distance - Square & Cube Roots

Current Tech Update - Verbal Aptitude Test I - GD –I - Odd man out series - Permutation & Combination -

Problems on ages

GD –II - Resume Writing - Mock Interview I / reading comprehension - Problems on trains – Allegation of

Mixtures – Test

Mock Interview II / reading comprehension - Mock Interview III/ reading comprehension - GD – III - Ratio &

Proportion - Clocks - H.C.F & L.C.M

GD – IV - Verbal Aptitude Test II – Review – Partnership – Puzzles – Test

SCHEME OF INSTRUCTION

Marks allocated for regular participation in all oral activities in class

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION

Complete Internal evaluation on a regular Basis

L T P C

ME0322 AUTOMATION LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

1. To train the students in hydraulic and pneumatic circuit design.

2. To train the students in handling different control devices.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To practice the students in

1. Design of Hydraulic and Pneumatic circuits for low cost automation

2. Control of stepper and servo motors using microprocessor kit

3. Control of photo and ultrasonic, positional and velocity sensors

4. To practice in Programming of PLC, Pick and place robot and Machine vision systems.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Design and formation of different Hydraulic circuits and Pneumatic circuits

2. Speed control of stepper and servo motors using microprocessor kit

3. Photo sensors and Ultrasonic sensors

4. Positional and velocity sensors

5. PID controller

6. Writing program for pick and place operation of a robot.

7. Exposure to Machine vision System

8. Experiments using PLC

9. Programming through virtual instrumentation.

REFERENCE

Laboratory Manual

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0324 HEAT AND MASS TRANSFER LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

This course provides the necessary background for an engineer to understand the fundamental modes of heat

transfer by doing experiments in various heat transfer equipment, observing data and analyzing the results. This

makes the students gain confidence before entering the actual arena

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To experimentally analyze conduction, convection and radiation.

2. Performance study on fins, heat exchanger, refrigeration and air conditioning systems are included.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Thermal Conductivity of a specimen by guarded hot plate apparatus.

2. Heat transfer from pin fin by natural convection / forced convection.

3. Heat transfer through lagged pipe and composite lagged pipe.

4. Heat transfer by natural and forced convection.

5. Analysis of Parallel flow / Counter flow Heat exchanger

6. Determination of emissivity and Stefan – Boltzman’s constant

7. Heat transfer through a composite wall.

8. Performance analysis on a Refrigeration Test Rig.

9. Performance analysis on an Air conditioning Test Rig.

REFERENCE

Laboratory Manual

L T P C

ME0328 COMPREHENSION II 0 2 0 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

The students will be vigorously tested on the understanding of all the concepts in engineering that they have

learnt so far in the Mechanical Engineering programme. This will enable the students gain the confidence and

competence to solve real life engineering problems.

IMPLEMENTATION

Class room exercises, group discussions, case studies and topics on how the stuff works are assigned to students

on an individual basis and evaluation done by a panel of teachers. The students are required to take-up an end

semester examination and obtain a minimum mark for gaining the required credit.

TOTAL 30

L T P C

ME0332 COMPUTER SKILL 0 0 4 2

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To acquire extramural knowledge on the computer implementation of various engineering solutions.

IMPLEMENTATION

The students are expected to undergo at least two computer courses from a list of courses provided

from time to time by all the departments of engineering and technology. Resources for conducting the courses

will be found from in-house talents and outside professionals with expertise in the particular course.

Certification will be done by both the university and the bodies drafted for the purpose.

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SEMESTER VII

L T P C

ME0401 ECONOMICS AND PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To become familiarized about Engineering Economics and Principles Management.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

The course will enable the students to become familiar with

1. The different engineering economic principles and strategies

2. Principles of organizational management

3. Behaviour of human at organizations with modern management concepts.

ENGINEERING ECONOMICS

Introduction – Economics – Scope and Definition – Importance of Economics in Engineering - Economic

optimization- Demand and Revenue Analysis – Law of Demand - Demand Forecasting –Methods of Demand

Forecasting - Demand curves – Factors affecting Demand – Demand Elasticity - Production Analysis - simple

problems.

SUPPLY, COST AND OUTPUT

Supply – Supply schedule – Law of Supply – Elasticity of Supply - Cost and Supply Analysis – Types of Costs -

Price and output Determination – Price Fixation – Pricing methods - Pricing Policies – Factors governing

Pricing Policies – Break-Even analysis – Estimation of Break-Even Point - Usefulness of BEP – Limitations –

simple problems.

MANAGEMENT AND ITS ENVIRONMENT

Management – Definition – Functions – Evolution of Modern Management movement – Different Schools of

Management - Types and Forms of Business Organization - Designing effective organizations - Individual

ownership – Partnership – Joint stock companies – Cooperative enterprises – Public Sector Undertakings.

MANAGEMENT OF HUMAN AT WORK

Human Resource Development – Motivating individuals and workgroups – Leadership for Managerial

Effectiveness – Team working and Creativity – Managerial Communication – Time Management – Performance

Appraisal– Career Planning.

MODERN MANAGEMENT CONCEPTS

Management by Objectives (MBO) – Principles and Steps – Advantages and Disadvantages - Management by

Exception (MBE) – Strategic management – SWOT analysis - Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) - Supply

Chain Management (SCM) – Activity Based Management (ABM).

TEXT BOOKS

1. Murphy W. R. and Mc Kay. G., Energy Management, Butterworths, London.

2. Chandran, J. S., Organizational Behaviours, Vikas Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 1994.

3. Ernest Dale, Management Theory and Practice, International Student Edition, McGraw Hill Publishing

Co., New Delhi.

REFERENCE BOOKS

Richard Pettinger, Mastering Organizational Behaviour, Macmillan Press, London, 2000.

1. Chaiger, N. A., Energy Consumption and Environment, McGraw Hill Publishing Co., New Delhi,

1981.

2. Gail Freeman - Bell and Janes Balkwill, “Management in Engineering – Principles and Practive ",

Prentice Hall of India Pvt.Ltd., 1998.

3. R.R. Barathwal, “Engineering Economics ", McGraw Hill, 1997.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0403 METROLOGY AND QUALITY CONTROL 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To highlight the basics of metrology and SQC.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To make the student to understand

1. Various comparative measurements.

2. Fundamentals of gears, thread measurements and measurements of surface finish.

3. Principle of light wave interference and applications of light wave interference for measurements.

4. Control chart techniques in quality control.

5. Purpose and use of sampling and its benefits.

INTRODUCTION TO METROLOGY

Basic Concepts - Legal Metrology - Precision - Accuracy - Types of errors - Linear and Angular Measurements

- Standards of Measurements - Slip gauges - Calibration - Interchangeability and selective assembly.

Introduction to Comparators - Types of Comparators - Mechanical, Mechanical – Optical, Electrical and

Electronic, pneumatic, Fluid Displacement - Automatic gauging machines. Co ordinate Measuring Machine.

SCREW THREAD – GEAR MEASUREMENTS – SURFACE FINISH

Internal and External screw threads : Measurements of various elements of thread - Best size wire - Two and

three wire method. Gear: Measurements of various elements - Constant chord method - Base tangent method.

Surface Finish: Surface topography definitions - Measurement of Surface Texture - Methods - Evaluation of

Surface finish.

INTERFEROMETRY

Principle of light wave interference - Light sources - Types of Interferometers - Michelson, Twyman Green

Specialisation of Michelson, NPL flatness Interferometers, The Pitter NPL gauge - laser interferometer.

Measurement of straightness - Flatness - squareness - parallelism - circularity - and Rotation.

STATISTICAL QUALITY CONTROL

Introduction - Definition of Quality - Chance Causes and assignable Causes - SQC Benefits and Limitations.

Fundamental concepts in probability - Normal curve - Measures of Dispersion - Distributions - Binomial,

Poisson, Geometric, Hyper geometric, Poisson as an approximation to Binomial, Normal as an approximation to

Binomial.

Theory of Control Charts: Control Charts for Variables - X bar and R charts, Standard deviation charts - run

up - run down - Process capability studies. Control Charts for attributes - Fraction defectives - And number of

defects - chart sensitivity - Control charts for Non Conformities - C and U chart.

ACCEPTANCE SAMPLING

Basic Concepts and OC curve - AQL - LTPD - AOQL - Sampling Plans - Simple - Double - Multiple and

sequential sampling plans - stratified sampling plans for variables. Related problems using BIS code books.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Jain. R. K., Engineering Metrology, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi, 1987.

2. Gupta. R. C., Statistical Quality Control, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi, 1994.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Doeblin, E. O., Measurement System Applications and Design,1st Edition McGraw Hill, London, 1990.

2. Grant E. L., Statistical Quality Control, McGraw Hill, New York, 1984.

3. Gaylor, Shotbolt and Sharp, " Metrology for Engineers ", O.R.Cassel, London, 1993.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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L T P C

ME0405 DESIGN OF TRANSMISSION SYSTEMS 2 2 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

(Use of approved data book permitted)

PURPOSE

To study the design of various mechanical transmission systems.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize the students with the design of:

1. Friction drives

2. Gears

3. Speed reducers

4. and other transmission systems

DESIGN OF FLEXIBLE DRIVES

Design of flat belt, V-Belt, rope and chain drives.

DESIGN OF GEAR DRIVES – I

Design of Spur Gear & Helical gear. Lewi’s and Buckingham’s method also to be introduced.

DESIGN OF GEAR DRIVES – II

Design of Bevel & Worm gear, Lewi’s and Buckingham’s method also to be introduced. Design of Power

Screws.

SIMPLE TRANSMISSION MEMBERS

Design and selection of sliding contact bearing, rolling contact bearing. Design of axles, shafts and keys.

DESIGN OF GEAR BOX

Design of Multi speed gear box for machine tool – Structural diagram, ray diagram, speed diagram, No. of teeth

calculation, Meshing arrangement.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Prabhu, T. J., Design of Transmission Systems, Private Publication, 1999.

2. Mehtha, N. K., Machine Tool Design,

3. Shigley J., Mechanical Engineering Design, Mc Graw Hill, 2001.

.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Norton R.L., Design of Machinery, McGraw Hill, 1999.

2. Spots, M. F., Design of Machine Elements, Prentice Hall of India Private Ltd., New Delhi, 1983.

3. William Orthwein, Machine Component Design, Vol. I and II, Jaico Publising house, Chennai,1996.

4. Maitra, Handbook of Gear Design, Tata Mcgraw-Hill, New Delhi, 1986.

5. Design Data, PSG College of Technology, 2006.

L T P C

ME0407 COMPUTER AIDED MANUFACTURING 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To familiarize the components of computer aided manufacturing and to introduce CNC machines and computer

aided process planning.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize the students

1. Basics of manufacturing automation

2. CNC machines and its constructional features and part programming

3. Basics of computer aided inspection

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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4. Automated material handling systems

5. Computer aided production planning.

MANUFACTURING SYSTEMS AND CNC MACHINE

Manufacturing systems – types, current trends, automation in manufacturing. Group technology - part families,

coding and classification - Production Flow Analysis, FMS - principle, CIM – principle. Fundamentals of CNC

machines- principles of operation - features - Classification - Developments, Machining Centers.

ELEMENTS OF CNC MACHINE

Interpolations - Open loop and closed loop control systems - CNC controllers - Direct Numerical Control,

Adaptive Control - Machine structures, slide ways, linear bearings, Recirculating ball screws, Drives – spindle

and feed drives - Feed back devices, ATC and automatic pallet system.

PART PROGRAMMING

Types of part programming – Manual part programming – Fixed cycle, Subroutines, DO LOOP, MACROS,

NC codes-NC programming of simple turning and milling parts, Computer Aided Part Programming -

Introduction to CAM Software’s - NC Programming with interactive graphics.

COMPUTER AIDED INSPECTION AND HANDLING SYSTEMS

Computer Aided Inspection and Quality Control - Non contact inspection - Computer aided testing - Automated

material handling systems (conveyor, automated guided vehicle, pallets etc.) - Automated storage and retrieval

systems.

COMPUTER AIDED PRODUCTION PLANNING AND CONTROL

Introduction to Computer aided production planning - Application of computers - Shop floor monitoring -

Materials requirement planning and Case study - Inventory control and Case study, JIT approach and Case

study.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Rao, P. N., Tewari N. K. and Kundra, T.K., Computer Aided Manufacturing, Tata McGraw-Hill, New

Delhi, 2001.

2. Mikell P. Groover, Emory W. Zimmers Jr., Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing, Prentice Hall

of India Private Ltd., New Delhi, 1996.

3. Mikell P. Groover, Automation, Production systems and computer integrated manufacturing, Prentice

Hall of India Private Ltd., New Delhi, 2001.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Ibrahim Zeid, CAD/CAM Theory and Practice, Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Co. Ltd., New Delhi,

2001.

2. James Madison, CNC Machining Hand Book, Industrial Press Inc., New York, 1996.

3. Barry Hawkes, The CAD/CAM Process, Wheeler Publishing, 1992.

4. Hans B. Kief and Frederick Waters, T., Computer Numerical Control - A CNC Reference Guide,

Macmillan / McGraw-Hill, New York, 1992.

L T P C

ME0421 METROLOGY AND QUALITY CONTROL LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To help the students understand the need of measurement and how to use linear and angular measuring

instruments, gauges, etc

OBJECTIVE

1. To know the standards of measurement

2. To know about calibration

3. Use geometrical relations to find out the different measurements of different

parameters.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Use of Precision Measuring Instrument (Linear Measurement)

2. Use of Angle Measuring Instrument (Sine bar, Sine Center)

3. Measurement of tooth thickness by gear tooth vernier

4. Calibration of Dial gauge, Micrometer etc.

5. Taper and Bore Measurement using Spheres

6. Measurement of Angles between centerlines of holes drilled radially on a shaft

7. Process capability study using mechanical Comparator

8. Checking the dimension of a part using slip gauge.

9. Measurement using Pneumatic Comparator

10. Fundamental dimension of a gear using profile projector.

11. Testing the square ness of a try square using slip gauge.

12. Study Experiments:

• Checking the straightness using auto collimator

• Measurement of thread parameters using floating carriage micrometer

• Measurement of surface roughness using roughness tester

REFERENCE

Laboratory Manual

L T P C

ME0423 COMPUTER AIDED MANUFACTURING LABORATORY 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To familiarize programming techniques in CNC part programming and the machining procedure in CNC

machines .

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize the students in

1. Part programming for Lathe operations and milling operations

2. Canned cycles for different operations

3. Machining of components using CNC Lathe and CNC milling machine

4. CAM software.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS

1. Manual part programming for CNC machines using standard G and M codes.

a. CNC LATHE

Part programming for Turning, Facing, Chamfering, Grooving, Step turning, Taper turning,

Circular interpolation, Combination of few operations.

b. CNC MILLING MACHINE

Part programming for Point to point motions, Line motions, Circular interpolation, Contour

motion, Pocket milling- circular, rectangular, Mirror commands.

2. Part Programming using Fixed or Canned Cycles for Drilling, Peck drilling, Boring, Tapping,

Turning, Facing, Taper turning Thread cutting.

3. Simulation of Tool Path for different operations

4. Machining of small components using CNC Lathe & CNC Milling Machine.

5. Exposure to component modeling and CL data generation using CAM software.

6. Exposure to numerical control wire-cut EDM

REFERENCE

Laboratory Manual

L T P C

ME0425 INDUSTRIAL TRAINING - II 0 0 2 1

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To expose the students to the industry working environment.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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IMPLEMENTATION

A minimum of two weeks in-plant training has to be undergone by the student during summer / winter

vacation following IV / V semester. A certificate from company to the effect that he has had undergone the

training successfully has to be produced after the training. The student is required to present a report on the

observations and knowledge gained during the training which will be evaluated by a panel of faculty members.

SEMESTER VIII

L T P C

ME0422 PROJECT WORK 0 0 17 8

Hardware/ Numerical /Theoretical research and development work is to be allotted. A maximum number of

three students may be involved in each project. However the contribution of the individuals in the project should

be clearly brought out. The combined project report is to be submitted as per the university regulations. A

seminar has to be presented on the allotted topic. All the students involved in the project will be examined for

their contribution.

ELECTIVES

L T P C

ME0001 FINITE ELEMENT METHODS 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To understand the basics of finite element analysis and its applications in engineering.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarise the

1. Basics of Finite Element analysis

2. Rayleigh-Ritz method for static analysis

3. Different elements like truss, beam, triangular, quadrilateral and brick elements.

4. Analysis of one dimensional and two dimensional problems with the help of softwares.

INTRODUCTION TO FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS

Basics of FEA, historical comments, FEM applications. General field problems in engineering- Modeling –

Discrete and continuous models – Characteristics - Difficulties involved in solution - The relevance and place of

FEM. Boundary and initial value problems concepts.

CALCULUS OF VARIATIONS

Variational formulation in FEM, weighted residual methods – Galerkin method, sub domain method, method of

least square and collocation method - The Ritz Method - Simple numerical problems.

STATIC ANALYSIS

General procedure of FEM, skeletal and continuum structures, descritization of domain, basic types of elements

- truss, beam, triangular, quadrilateral and brick elements - shape functions, Rayleigh-Ritz method, formulation

of element stiffness matrices - Isoparametric elements.

FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS OF ONE DIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS

One dimensional second order equations -Generalized coordinate approach, derivation of element equation -

Assembly of element equation - Imposition of boundary conditions - Solution of equation - Cholesky method -

Extension of the method to fourth order equation - Time dependent problems from heat transfer and solid

mechanics - Heat transfer through simple fins, composite wall, bending of beams.

FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS OF TWO DIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS

Global and natural coordinates - second order equations involving scalar valued function - model equation -

Variational formulation - Finite element formulation through generalised coordinate approach – Convergence

criteria for chosen models - Interpolation functions - Element matrices - Problems on bending of plates and heat

transfer in two dimensions.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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INTRODUCTION TO ADVANCED TOPICS

(Only preliminaries to be covered. Not included for examination )

Three dimensional problems, use of software packages.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Chandrupatla and Belegundu, Finite Elements in Engineering, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 1997.

2. Reddy, J. N., An Introduction to Finite Element Method, McGraw Hill International Editions, 1993.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Rao, S. S., The Finite Element Methods in Engineering, Pregamon Press, 1989.

2. Krishnamoorthy, C. S., Finite Element Analysis -Theory and Programming, Tata McGraw Hill

publishing Co., 1987.

3. Zienkiewicz, O. C., The Finite Element Method in Engg. Science, McGraw Hill, London, 1977.

L T P C

ME0002 ROBOTICS ENGINEERING AND APPLICATIONS 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To impart knowledge about the engineering aspects of Robots and their applications

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize the

1. Basics of robots

2. Control system and end effectors

3. Sensor technology

4. Industrial application of robot

INTRODUCTION

Basic concepts - Robot anatomy - Manipulators - kinematics: Forward and inverse kinematics - Precision

movement, robot specifications and Work volume, Types of Robot drives - Basic robot motions - Point to point

control, continuous path control.

END EFFECTORS

End effectors - classification – mechanical, magnetic, vacuum and adhesive gripper - gripper force analysis and

design. Robot control - unit control system concept – servo and non-servo control of robot joints, adaptive and

optimal control.

SENSORS

Sensor devices, Types of sensors - contact, position and displacement sensors, Force and torque sensors -

Proximity and range sensors - acoustic sensors - Robot vision systems - Sensing and digitizing - Image

processing and analysis.

.

ROBOT PROGRAMMING

Robot language classification – programming methods - off and on line programming - Lead through method -

Teach pendent method - VAL systems and language, simple program.

INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS

Application of robots - Material handling - Machine loading and unloading, Assembly, Inspection, Welding,

Spray painting, Mobile robot, Microbots – Recent developments in robotics- safety considerations.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Deb, S. R., Robotics technology and flexible automation, Tata McGraw Hill publishing company limited,

New Delhi, 1994

2. Mikell P. Groover, Industrial Robotics Technology Programming and Applications, McGraw Hill Co.,

Singapore, 1995.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Klafter, R. D, Chmielewski, T. A. and Noggins, Robot Engineering : An Integrated Approach, Prentice

Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 1994.

2. Fu, K. S., Gonzalez, R. C., & Lee, C.S.G., Robotics control, sensing, vision and intelligence, McGraw

Hill Book Co., Singapore, 1987.

3. Craig, J. J., Introduction to Robotics mechanics and control, Addison-Wesley, London, 1999.

L T P C

ME0003 MECHANISM DESIGN, ANALYSIS AND SYNTHESIS 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To study how various mechanisms can be designed.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To Study of kinematics of various mechanisms and kinematic synthesis of linkages.

2. To Study of various graphical constructions of acceleration analysis.

3. To study Static and dynamic force analysis of linkages.

4. To study Kinematic analysis and kinematic synthesis of spatial mechanisms.

KINEMATIC ANALYSIS OF MECHANISMS

Review of Fundamentals of Kinematics - Mobility Analysis - Classifications of Mechanisms - Kinematic

Inversion - Grashoff’s law - Mechanical Advantage - Transmission Angle - Position Analysis - Vector loop

Equations for four bar, Slider Crank, Six bar linkages - Analytical and Graphical methods for velocity and

acceleration analysis - Four bar linkage jerk analysis. Plane complex mechanism.

KINEMATIC SYNTHESIS OF LINKAGES

Type, Number and Dimensional Synthesis - Function Generation - Path Generation and Motion Generation. -

Graphical Methods: Two Position, Three Position and Four Position synthesis of four bar Mechanism, Slider

crank Mechanism, Precision positions Over lay Method. Analytical Methods: Blotch’s Synthesis -

Freudestien’s Method - Coupler curve Synthesis - Cognate linkages - The Roberts - Chebyshev theorem.

PATH CURVATURE THEORY

Fixed and moving centrodes. - Hartmann’s Construction - Inflection Points, The Inflection Circle - The Euler -

Savary Equation - The collination axis and Bobiller’s theorem - Conjugate points and inverse motion - The

cubic Stationary curvature - Ball’s Point.

DYNAMICS OF MECHANISMS

Static force analysis - Inertia force analysis - Combined static and inertia force Analysis - Shaking force -

Kinematic analysis - Introduction to force and moment balancing of linkages.

SPATIAL MECHANISMS AND ROBOTICS

Introduction: Mobility of mechanisms – Description of spatial motions - Kinematic analysis of spatial

mechanism - Kinematic sythesis of spatial mechanisms: position, velocity and acceleration analysis. Eulerian

Angles - Introduction to Robotic Manipulators - Topological arrangements of robotic arms - Kinematic analysis

of spatial mechanism - Devavit - Hartenberg Parameters, Forward and inverse kinematics of robotic

manipulators.

TEXT BOOKS

1. Shigley, J. E., and Uicker J. J., Theory of Machines and Mechanisms, McGraw Hill,1980.

2. Rao, J. S., and Dukkipatti, R.V., Mechanisms and Machine Theory, 2nd Edition, New Age international (P)

Ltd., 1995.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Sandor, G. N. and Erdman A. G., Mechanism Design, Analysis and Synthesis Vol: I and Vol: II, Prentice

Hall, 1984.

2. Norton, R. L., Design of Machinery, McGraw Hill, 1999.

3. Hamilton H Mabie and Charles F. Reinhofz, Mechanisms and Dynamics of Machinery, John Wiley & Sons,

1987.

ME – 07-08 – SRM – E&T

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4. Amitabha Ghose and Ashok Kumar Malik, Theory of Mechanisms and Machines, EWLP, Delhi, 1999.

L T P C

ME0004 DIGITAL IMAGE PROCESSING AND MACHINE VISION 3 0 0 3

Prerequisite

Nil

PURPOSE

To study the basic concepts of image processing techniques and machine vision techniques.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

To familiarize

1. Basic concepts of digital image processing

2. Various steps involved in digital image processing

3. Techniques involved in machine vision

DIGITAL IMAGE FUNDAMENTALS

Elements of digital image processing systems - Elements of visual perception - Image sampling and

quantization, - Matrix and singular value representation of discrete images.

IMAGE TRANSFORMS AND EDGE DETECTION

Transformation-1D DFT, 2D DFT, Cosine, Sine, - Hadamard, Haar, Slant, KL, SVD transforms and their

properties.

Edge detection - Roberts operator, - Sobel operator - Prewitt operator.

IMAGE ENHANCEMENT

Histogram modification and specification techniques - Image smoothing - Image sharpening - Generation of

spatial masks from frequency domain specification - Nonlinear filters, Homomorphic filtering - False color,

Pseudocolor and color image processing.

IMAGE RESTORATION AND COMPRESSION

Image degradation models - Unconstrained and constrained restoration - Inverse filtering - Least mean square

filter, Pattern classes - Optimal statistical classifiers.

Runlength - Huffman coding - Shift codes - Arithmetic coding, bit plane coding, transform coding, JPEG

Standard, - Wavelet transform - Predictive techniques - Block truncation coding schemes - Facet modeling.

MACHINE VISION

Machine Vision – Sensing - Low and higher level vision - Image acquisition and digitization - Cameras,

CCD,CID, CPD, etc., - Illumination and types - Image processing and analysis - Feature extraction -

Applications

TEXT BOOKS

1. Anil K. Jain, Fundamentals Of Digital Image Processing, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 1997.

2. Rafel C.Gonzalez and Richard E.Woods, Digital Image Processing, Addison Wesley, New York, 1993.

3. Vernon, D., Machine Vision - Automated Visual Inspection and Robot Vision, Prentice Hall International Ltd.,

New York, 1991.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. William K. Pratt, Digital Image Processing, John Wiley, New York, 1987.

2. Sid Ahmed M. A., Image Processing Theory, Alogorithms and Architectures, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1995<