KANNUR UNIVERSITY FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
Curricula, Scheme of Examinations & Syllabus for Semesters V & VI of B.Tech. Degree Programme in MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
with effect from 2007 Admissions
FIFTH SEMESTER
Code
2K6 ME 501 2K6 ME 502
Subject
Hours/Week
Sessional Marks
University Examination Hrs Marks
L
T
P/D
2
1

50
3
100
2


50
3
100
Engineering Mathematics IV Environmental Engineering and Disaster Management
2K6 ME 503
Mechanics of Machinery
2


50
3
100
2K6 ME 504
Thermal Engineering
2


50
3
100
2K6 ME 505
CAD/CAM/CAE
2
1

50
3
100
2K6 ME 506
Machine Tools
2


50
3
100
2K6 ME 507(P)
Production Engg Lab II


3
50
3
100
2K6 ME 508(P)
Thermal Engineering Lab


3
50
3
100
12
2
6
400

800
TOTAL
SIXTH SEMESTER
Code
2K6 ME 601
Subject
Hours/Week
Economics and Business Management
Sessional Marks
University Examination Hrs Marks
L
T
P/D
2


50
3
100
2K6 ME 602
Dynamics of Machinery
2


50
3
100
2K6 ME 603
Heat and Mass Transfer
2


50
3
100
2
1

50
3
100
2K6 ME 604
Advances in Manufacturing Engineering
2K6 ME 605
Operations Research
2
1

50
3
100
2K6 ME 606
Elective I
2


50
3
100
2K6 ME 607(P)
Heat Transfer Lab


3
50
3
100
2K6 ME 608(P)
CAD/CAM/CAE Lab


3
50
3
100
TOTAL
12
Elective I ELECTIVE1
2K6 ME 606(A): 2K6 ME 606(B): 2K6 ME 606(C): 2K6 ME 606(D): 2K6 ME 606(E):
Numerical Methods Mechatronics CNC Programming Tool Engineering and Design Vibration and Noise Control
2
6
400

800
2K6 ME 501: ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS –IV 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I: Probability distributions (13 hours) Random variablesProbability distributions  binomial distribution –Poisson distributionnormal distribution –Mean, variance and Moment generating function Poisson process chebyshev’s theorem
Geometric DistributionUniform Distribution, Gamma distribution,
Beta Distribution, Exponential Distribution and HyperGeometric Distributions. Module II: Statistical inference (13hours) Population and SampleSampling Distributions of Mean and VariancePoint EstimationInterval Estimation Null Hypotheses and Significance testsHypotheses concerning one mean Confidence Intervals of mean and variance Estimation of VariancesHypotheses concerning one varianceHypotheses concerning two variance Chi square test as test of goodness of fit. Module III (Series solutions of differential equations (13hours) Power series method of solving ordinary differential equations  series solution of Bessel's equation – Recurrence formula for Jn(x)expansions for J0 and J1 – value of J1/2 generating function for Jn(x)  Orthogonality of Bessel functions 
Legendre’s equation – series
solution of legendary’s differential equation Rodrigues formulaLegendre Polynomials – Generating function for Pn(x) Recurrence formulae for Pn(x) Orthogonality of Legendre polynomials Module IV Quadratic forms and Fourier transforms (13 hours) Quadratic forms  Matrix associated with a quadratic form  Technique of Diagonalization using row and column transformations on the matrix  Definite, Semidefinite and Indefinite forms  their identification using the Eigen values of the matrix of the quadratic form. Fourier TransformProperties of Fourier TransformsLinearity propertyChange of scale propertyshifting properties –Modulation propertyTransform of the Derivativesimple problemsFourier Cosine transformFourier Sine Transform.
Text Book 1. Johnson RA, Miller & Freund’s Probability and Statistics for Engineers, Prentice Hall of India (For Module I and II only) University Books Examination Pattern Reference Q I 1. – 8Wylie short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Mc Graw Hill CR & Barrett LC, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Q II2.  2Kreyszig questionsE,ofadvanced 15 marksEngineering each from module I with choice to answer any one. Mathematics, John Wiley. Q II3. I 2NP questions of 15 marks each fromAmodule withof choice to answer Mathematics, any one. Bali & Manish Goyal, Text II book Engineering Laxmi Q IV 2Publications questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V4. 2Dr.B.S. questions of 15 Higher marks each from module IV with choice answer any one. Grewal, Engineering Mathematics, KhannatoPublishers
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
2K6ME 502 ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING & DISASTER MANAGEMENT 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week MODULE I (12 HOURS) Multidisciplinary nature of Environmental studies – Definition – scope and importance – need for public awareness Natural resources – renewable and nonrenewable resources – natural resources – forest resources  water resources Mineral resources – food resources – energy resources – Land resources – use, overuse and misuse of these resources with appropriate case studies to substantiate – effect on the environment – role of individual in conservation of natural resources – equitable use of resources for sustainable lifestyle. MODULE II (12 HOURS) Ecosystem – concept – structure and function – producers, consumers & decomposers – energy flow in the ecosystem Ecological successive food chains food webs ( all in brief) Ecological pyramids – introduction, types and characteristic features, structure and function of forest, grassland, desert and acquatic ecosystems ( ponds, lakes, streams, rivers, oceans and estuaries) Biodiversity and its conservation – Introduction – definition : genetic species and ecosystem diversity – Biogeographical classification of India – value of biodiversity – consumptive and productive use, social, ethical, aesthetic and option values – biodiversity at global, national and local levels – india as a megadiversity nation – hot spots of biodiversity – threats to biodiversity : habitat loss, poaching of wildlife, manwildlife conflicts – endangered and endemic species of India – conservation of biodiversity : Insitu and Exsitu conservation of biodiversity.
MODULE III ( 13 HOURS) Environmental Pollution – Definition – causes  effects and control measures of : Air Pollution – water Pollution – soil Pollution – marine Pollution – noise Pollution – thermal Pollution – Nuclear hazards . Solid waste management – causes, effects and control measures of urban and industrial wastes – Role of an individual in preventing Pollution – Environmental Protection Act – Prevention and control of air and water Pollution – Wildlife Protection Act – Forest Conservation Act – Issues involved in Enforcement of Environmental Legislation – Public awareness. Disaster Management – Principles of disaster management – nature and extent of disasters – natural disasters , hazards, risks and vulnerabilities – manmade disasters – chemical, industrial, nuclear and fire. – preparedness nd mitigation measures for various hazards – financing relief expenditure – legal aspects  post disaster relief – voluntary agencies and community participation at various stages of disaster management – rehabilitation programmes. MODULE IV ( 10 HOURS) Social Issues and the Environment – From unsustainable to sustainable development – urban problems related to energy – water conservation, rain water harvesting , watershed management – resettlement and rehabilitation of people ; its problems and concerns, case studies – environmental ethics : Issues and possible solutions – climate change, global warming, acid rain, ozone layer depletion, nuclear accidents and holocaust. Case studies – waste land reclamation – consumerism and waste products. Human population and the environment – Population growth, variations among nations – population explosion – Family welfare programmes – Environment and human health – Pollution hazards, sanitation and health – Human rights for a clean environment – value education – HIV/AIDS – social concern – Women and Child welfare – role of Information Technology in environment and human health – Case studies.
FIELD WORK ( 5 HOURS) • Visit to a local area to document environmental assets – river / forest / grassland / hill
/ mountain • Visit to local polluted site – urban / rural / industrial / agricultural • Study of common plants, insects , birds • Study of simple ecosystems – pond , river , hill slopes , etc.
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
Text book 1. Clarke. R.S. Marine Pollution. Clanderson Oress Oxford.` 2. Mhaskar A.K. Matter Hazardous. TechnoScience Publications. 3. Townsend. C., Harper. J. and Michael Begon, Essential of Ecology. Blackwell Science. 4. S. Deswal & A . Deswal, A Basic Course in Environmental Studies, Dhanpat Rai & Co 5. Environmental Studies – Dr. B . S. Chauhan, University Science Press. 6. Kurien Joseph & R. Nagendran, Essentials of Environmental Studies, Pearson Education. 7. Trivedi. R.K. and Goel. P.K. Introduction to air pollution. TechnoScience Publications. Reference Books 1. Agarwal.K.C. Environmental biology. Nidi Publ.Ltd. Bikaner. 2. Bharucha erach, Biodiversity of India, Mapin Publishing Pvt.Ltd.,. 3. Brunner,R.C.. Hazardous Waste Incineration. McGraw Hill Inc.. 4. Cunningham W.P. , Cooper T.H., Gorhani E. & Hepworth M.T. Environmental Encyclopedia ,Jaico Publ.House ,. 5. De A.K. Environmental Chemistry.Wiley Eastern Ltd. 6. Hawkins R.E. Encyclopediaof Indian Natural History, Bombay Natural History Society ,. 7. Heywood V.H. & Watson R.T.. Global Biodiversity Assessment. Cambridge Univ. Press. 8. Jadhav H. & Bhosale V.M.. Environmental Protection and Laws. Himalaya Pub. House, 9. Odum E.P. Fundamentals of Ecology W.B. Saunders Co.. 10. Rao M.N. & Datta A.K. Waste Water Treatment. Oxford & IBH Publ. Co. Pvt. Ltd.. 11. Sharma B.K.. Environmental Chemistry Goel Publ. House, Meerut 12. Trivedi R.K., Handbook of Environmental Laws, Rules, Guidelines, Compliances and Standards, Vol.I & II.Enviro Media. 13. Wagner K.D. Environmental Management. W.B. Saunders Co.
2K6ME 503: MECHANICS OF MACHINERY 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I (13 hours) Introduction to mechanism and machines – Kinematic Pairs – Kinematic Chains and Linkages – Structure and Kinematic Diagrams  Various mechanism – Kinematic inversion degree of freedom – Displacement analysis – Relative motion – Velocity and Acceleration analysis – Instantaneous centre – Complex number method – Mechanical advantage – Relative acceleration – Coriolis acceleration – graphical and analytical methods – Topics from path curvature theory – Fixed and moving centroides – Inflection points and inflection circle – Euler Savary equation. Module II (13 hours) Force analysis of machinery – static and dynamic force analysis of plane motion mechanisms – analytical, graphical and complex method – principle of superposition – matrix method – method of virtual work – complex number method. Module III (14 hours) Gears– Gear Tooth Action  The Law of Gearing  Involute spur gears – involutometry – spur gear details – interference – gear standardization – backlash –internal gear – cycloidal gear – non standard gear – theory and details of bevel, helical and worm gearing – Gear trains – simple and compound gear trains – planetary trains – solution of planetary gear train problems – applications – Force analysis in spur – helical – bevel and worm gearing. Module IV (12 hours) Kinematic synthesis – tasks of kinematic synthesis – type and dimensional synthesis – graphical synthesis for motion – path and prescribed timing – function generator – overlay method – analytical synthesis techniques – complex number modelling – Freudenstien’s equation – loop closure equation technique – one case study in synthesis of mechanism.
Text Book 1. A.Ghosh & A.K.Mallik, Kinematic Analysis and Synthesis of Mechanism, Affiliated East West Press. 2. H.Hamilton,Mabie & Charles F.Reinholtz , Mechanism and dynamics of Machinery, John Wiley & sons. Reference Books: 1. J.E.Shigley & J.J.Uicker Jr.,Theory of Machines and Mechanisms, Mc Graw Hill. 2. S.S Rattan, Theory of Machines, Tata Mc Graw Hill. 3.
V.P. Singh, Theory of Machines, Dhanpat Rai and Co.
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
2K6ME 504 THERMAL ENGINEERING 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week
Module I (14 hours) Internal combustion engines  classification  four stroke and two stroke engines  spark ignition and compression ignition engines  valve timing diagram  thermodynamic analysis of air standard cycles  Otto, diesel and duel combustion cycles  engine testing  performance and characteristics of constant speed and variable speed engines  heat balance test  Morse test  retardation test  actual engine cycles  effect of dissociation  variable specific heats and heat losses  scavenging  objectives  effects and methods Module II (13 hours) Systems and components of IC engines  fuel systems  ignition systems  cooling  starting  lubrication  governing of IC engines  supercharging of SI and CI engines  turbocharging exhaust emissions of IC engines  alternate potential engines  free piston engine  Wankel engine and stratified charged engine  automotive transmission system and its components Module III (12 hours) Combustion in IC engines  flame propagation  normal and abnormal combustion detonation  pre ignition  after burning  HUCR  fuel rating  additives in petrol combustion chambers of SI engines  combustion in CI engines  phase of normal combustion  diesel knock  effect of engine variables on diesel knock  cetane number  additives in diesel  combustion chambers of CI engines Module IV (13 hours) Gas turbine plants  open and closed cycles  thermodynamic cycles  regeneration reheating  intercooling  efficiency and performance of gas turbines  rotary compressors analysis  centrifugal and axial flow compressors  combustion chambers of gas turbines cylindrical  annular and industrial type combustion chamber design  combustion intensity combustion efficiency  pressure loss combustion process and stability loop  axial flow turbines  elementary and vortex theories  design of nozzles and blades for turbines  limiting factors in turbine design
Text Book and References 1.
Rogowsky, “Elements of Internal Combustion Engines”, Tata McGraw Hill
2. Gill, Smith & Ziurys, “Fundamentals of Internal Combustion Engines”, Oxford and IBH 3. Maleev, “Internal Combustion Engine Theory and Design” McGraw Hill 4. Judge, “Modern Petrol Engines,” Chapman & Hall 5. Benson & Whitehouse, “Internal Combustion Engines” Vol. I & II, Pergamon press 6. Mathur & Mehta, “Thermodynamics and Heat Power Engineering”, Vol. I & II 7. Cohen & Rogers, “Gas Turbine Theory,” Longmans
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
2K6ME 505 CAD/CAM/CAE 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I (13 hours) Fundamentals of CAD: Introduction: Design Process: Application of computers in design: Creating manufacturing database: benefits of CAD. Computer Hardware; Graphic input devices; display devices; Graphics output devices; Central processing unit (CPU) Geometric modelling wireframe and solid modelling, engineering analysisFEM, design review and evaluation, automated drafting, design data base, softwares used in CAD, data exchange between CAD and CAM. Fundamentals of CAM: Definition of automation, levels of automation, high volume discrete parts production, Detroit type of automation, transfer machines, analysis of automated flow lines, assembly machines, flow line balancing, line balancing. Module II (14 hours) NC/CNC Machine Tools; NC machine tools basic components, coordinate systems; features of NC machine tools. Computer Numerical Control: basic theory of numerical control, advantages of NC, open and closed loop system, information flow and control theory, classification of CNC machine tools, position control and continuous path control, principles of displacement measurement, digital linear and rotary displacement transducer, analog displacement measuring system. CNC part programming: Manual programming, work piece modelling and computer aided part programming, canned cycles, Computer assisted Part Programming languages, programming in APT. Module III (13 hours) Basic concepts of Robotics: Introduction, basic structure of Robots, resolution, accuracy, and repeatability. Classification and structure of Robotic systems: PTP and CP systems, control loops of robotic systems, types of robots Drives and Control systems: hydraulic systems, DC servo motors, control approaches of Robots. Applications of Robots. Programming: manual teaching, lead – through teaching, programming languages. Sensors and Intelligent Robots: introduction to Robotic sensors, vision systems, range detectors, force and torque sensors. Module IV (12 hours) Advanced concepts in automation: direct numerical control,Adaptive control, Group Technology (GT): Part families; part classification and coding system: Group technology machine cells: Advantages of GT. Computer Aided Process Planning: Introduction and
benefits of CAPP. Types of CAPP systems, machinability data selection systems in CAPP. CAE, CIM, FMS, computer integrated manufacturing Text Book and References 1. Groover & Zimmers “CAD/CAM” PHI 2. Rdhakrishnan “CAD/CAM” 3
Mikell P. Groover, “Automation, Production Systems and Computer Aided Manufacturing”, Prentice Hall, 1980
4
Mechatronics : HMT (TMH)
5
CNC Programming made easy: B.K.Jha, Vikas Publishing House
6
Robot Technology – Fundamental: James G Keramas, Vikas Thomson Learning
7
Computer Integrated Design and Manufacturing by D.D. Bedworth, M.RHenderson & P.M. Wolfe, Tata MCGraw Hill Pub. Co.
8. CAD/CAM  theory and Practice by Zeid Ibraham, Tata McGraw Hill Pub Co University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
2K6ME 506: MACHINE TOOLS 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week MODULE I (13 hours) Basic Concepts of Machine Tools: General requirements of machine tools tool work motions on lathe, milling, drilling, shaping, slotting, planing and grinding machines cutting speeds and feeds estimation of machining time. Kinematics of Machine Tools: Selection of range of speeds and feeds layout of speedsgraphical representation of speed and structure diagram ray diagram for machine tool gear boxes Machine Tool Drive: Stepped and step less regulation of speeds feed and speed mechanisms in lathe, milling and drilling machines gauging of components. MODULE II (13 hours) Cutting Tools: Geometry of cutting tools and tool nomenclature single point and multipoint cutting tools tools used for turning, milling, drilling and broaching tool materials and their properties grinding wheels and their selection. Production Lathes: Turret lathes tools and attachments operations and tools layout automatic screw machine Metal Cutting: Mechanics of chip formation types of chips orthogonal and oblique cuttingvelocity relationships cutting forces and factors affecting cutting forces cutting force and power analysis thermal aspects of machining cutting fluids and their selection. MODULE III (13 hours) Machinability and Tool Life: Tool wear and tool life tool life equations tool life specifications and criteria effect of machining parameters on tool life variables affecting machinability Economics of machining: Selection of optimum machining conditionsmachine law and tool law Jigs and fixtures: Basic principles elements of jigs and fixtures design principles common to jigs and fixtures. MODULE IV (13 hours) Press working: Different types of presses principles of operation and selection computation of capacities tonnage center of pressure cutting operations shear action in die cutting operations compound and progressive dies
Text Book and References 1. HMT, Production Technology, Tata McGraw Hill 2. Ghosh & Mallik, Manufacturing Science, Affiliated EastWest Press 3. Juneja & Sekhon, Fundamentals of Metal Cutting and Machine Tools, Wiley Eastern 4. Sharma P C, A Text book of Production Engineering, S Chand & Company 5. ASTME, Fundamentals of Tool Design, Prentice Hall of India 6. Bhattacharya A, Metal Cutting: Theory and Practice, Central Book Publishers 7. Boothroyd, Fundamentals of Metal Machining and Machine Tools, McGraw Hill University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
2K6ME 507(P): PRODUCTION ENGG LAB II 3 hrs. practical per week Introduction: limits and fits  horizontal milling machine  vertical milling machine shaping machine  slotting machine  surface, centreless and cylindrical grinding  spindle drives  milling cutters  indexing head  simple, compound, differential and angular indexing  grinding wheel  drilling  reaming  tool layout Introduction Exercises: 1. Multistart thread 2. Square thread 3. Eccentric turning 4. Exercise on limits and fits 5. Internal thread 6. Spur gear 7. Helical gear by simple and differential indexing 8. Surface, slot and keyway milling 9. Shaper exercise on cube with Vgroove, slot and guide ways 10. Grinding 11. Tool grinding Text Books and References 1.
HMT, Production Technology, Tata McGraw Hill
2. ASTME, Tool Engineer’s Handbook 3. Burghardt, Asilered & Anderson, Machine Tool Operations I & II, McGraw Hill 4. Chapman W.A.J., Workshop Technology: Part 2., Viva Low Priced Student Edition Rao R.V., Metal Cutting and Machine Tools, S K Kataria & Sons Sessional Work Assessment Laboratory practical and record
–
35 marks
Tests
–
15 marks
Total
–
50 marks
2K6ME 508(P): THERMAL ENGINEERING LAB 3 hrs. practical per week 1. Study of systems and components of petrol and diesel engines 2. Study of automotive parts 3. Study of air compressors, blower and fan 4. Study of boilers and turbines 5. Performance test on refrigeration plant 6. Performance test on air conditioning plant 7. Performance test on boilers 8. Determination of flash and fire points of oils 9. Determination of viscosity of oils 10. Determination of calorific value of fuels 11. Valve timing diagram on petrol and diesel engines 12. Load test on single cylinder four stroke diesel engine 13. Load test on twin cylinder four stroke diesel engine 14. Load test on four cylinder four stroke diesel engine 15. Load test on single cylinder four stroke petrol engine 16 Load test on twin cylinder four stroke petrol engine 17. Load test on four cylinder four stroke petrol engine 18. Load test on two stroke petrol engine 19. Heat balance test on petrol engine 20. Heat balance test on diesel engine 21. Cooling curve test on petrol engine 22. Cooling curve test on diesel engine 23. Morse test on petrol engine 24. Morse test on diesel engine 25. Retardation test on diesel engine 26. Retardation test on petrol engine 27. Variable speed test on petrol engine 28. Variable speed test on diesel engine 29. Performance test on rotary air compressor 30. Performance test on air blower 12 experiments should be done as a minimum depending up on the lab facility.
Text Book and References 1. Rogowsky, “Elements of Internal Combustion Engines”, Tata McGraw Hill 2 Gill, Smith & Ziurys, “Fundamentals of Internal Combustion Engines”, Oxford and IBH 3 Maleev, “Internal Combustion Engine Theory and Design” McGraw Hill
Sessional Work Assessment Laboratory practical and record
–
35 marks
Tests
–
15 marks
Total
–
50 marks
2K6 ME 601: ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module 1 (12 hours) Definition of economics – nature and scope of economic science – nature and scope of managerial economics – central problems of an economy – scarcity and choice  opportunity cost – objectives of business firms – forms of business – proprietorship – partnership – joint stock company – cooperative organisation – state enterprise Module II (14 hours) Consumption – wants – characteristics of wants – law of diminishing marginal utility – demand – law of demand – elasticity of demand – types of elasticity – factors determining elasticity – measurement – its significance in business – demand forecasting – methods of demand forecasting – supply – law of supply elasticity of supply Module III (14 hours) Production – factors of production – features of factors of production – division of labour – production function – Cobb – Douglas production function – production possibility curve – isoquants – marginal rate of technical substitution – properties of isoquants – law of variable proportions – returns to scale – isocost line – least cost combination of factors – expansion path – technical and economic efficiency – linear programming – graphical method – economies of large scale production Module IV (12 hours) Market structures and price determination – perfect competition – monopoly – monopolistic competition – oligopoly – kinked demand curve – money and banking – nature and functions of money – money market and capital market – commercial banks – functions – central banking functions – methods of credit control.
Text Book and References 1. Varshney R.L & Maheshwari K.L, Managerial Economics, S Chand & company Ltd. 2. Dwivedi D.N, Managerial Economics, Vikas Publishing House Pvt Ltd. 3. Dewett K.K, Modern Economic Theory, S Chand & Company Ltd. 4. Barthwal A.R, Industrial Economics, New Age International Publishers Benga T.R & Sharma S.C, Industrial Organisation And Engineering Economics, 5. Benga T.R & Sharma S.C, Industrial Organisation And Engineering Economics, Khanna Publishing 6. Ahuja H.L, Modern Micro Economics – Theory and Applications, S Chand & Company Ltd. 7. Koutsoyiannis A, Modern Microeconomics, Macmillan Press Ltd. 8. Joel Dean, Managerial Economics, Prentice – Hall of India Pvt. Ltd. 9. Dewett. K.K. & Verma J.D, Elementary Economic Theory, S Chand & Company Ltd. Jhingan M.L, Macro Economic Theory, Vrinda Publications Pvt. Ltd. 10. Jhingan M.L, Macro Economic Theory, Vrinda Publications Pvt. Ltd.
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
2K6ME 602: DYNAMICS OF MACHINERY 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I (13 hours) Introduction to mechanical vibration – free and forced  response of single degree of freedom  linear systems – coulomb damping – support excitation – vibration isolation – whirling of shafts – two degree of freedom systems – coordinate transformations – coupling  natural coordinates – beat phenomenon – undamped vibration  vibration absorbers. Module II (13 hours) Multi degree of freedom systems – matrix formulation – influence coefficients – Eigen value problem – expansion theorem – modal analysis – solution methods – general response of discrete linear systems – self exited vibrations – criterion for stability 
instability caused by
friction – instability in oil film lubricated bearings – galloping of transmission lines – introduction to nonlinear vibration – introduction to random vibration. Module III (13 hours) Cam design – cam and follower types – displacement diagrams – Advanced cam profile techniques – cam profile synthesis – graphical and analytical methods – Gyroscopegyroscopic couple – stability of two wheeler – four wheeler – gyroscopic effect:on aeroplane – steering, rolling and pitching of ships. Module IV (13 hours) Flywheel analysis– turning moment diagram – flywheel design – flywheel applications balancing  static and dynamic balancing – balancing of masses rotating on several planes – balancing of reciprocating masses –balancing of multicylinder engines – balancing machines.
Text Book 1 W. T. Thomson, Theory of vibration with applications, Prentice Hall
2. J. P. Den Hartog, Mechanical vibrations, Mc Graw Hill. 3. J.E.Shigley & J.J.Uicker Jr.,Theory of Machines and Mechanisms, Mc Graw Hill. References 1. S.S Rattan, Theory of Machines, Tata Mc Graw Hill. 2. V.P. Singh, Theory of Machines, Dhanpat Rai and Co.. 3. Erdman A.G & Sandor G.N., Mechanism Design: Analysis and Synthesis 4. Leonard Meirovitch, Elements of vibration analysis, Mc Graw Hill
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
–
30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
–
2K6ME 603: HEAT AND MASS TRANSFER 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I (16 hrs) Basic Concepts of Thermodynamics and Heat Transfer. Heat and Other Forms of Energy. Heat Transfer Mechanisms. Simultaneous Heat Transfer Mechanisms. Heat Conduction: Heat Conduction Equation .OneDimensional Heat Conduction Equation. General Heat Conduction Equation. Boundary and Initial Conditions. Solution of Steady OneDimensional Heat Conduction Problems. Heat Generation in a Solid. Variables Thermal Conductivity. Steady Heat Conduction in Plane Walls. Heat Conduction in Cylinders and Spheres. Critical Radius of Insulation. Heat Transfer from Finned Surfaces Transient Heat Conduction. Transient Heat Conduction in Large Plane Walls, Long Cylinders and Spheres. Transient Heat Conduction in SemiInfinite Solids. Numerical Methods in Heat Conduction. Finite Difference Formulation of Differential Equations. OneDimensional Steady Heat Conduction. Transient Heat Conduction. Module 2 (12 hrs) Convective Heat Transfer: Physical Mechanism of Forced Convection. Velocity Boundary Layer. Thermal Boundary Layer. Empirical relation in forced convection. Flow Over a Flat Plates. Flow across Cylinders and Spheres. Flow in Tubes. Physical Mechanism of Natural Convection. Empirical relation in free convection. Natural Convection over Surfaces, inside Enclosures, and from Finned Surfaces. Combined Natural and Forced Convection. Module 3 (12 hrs) Boiling and Condensation: Boiling Heat Transfer. Pool Boiling. Flow Boiling. Critical Heat Flux (CHF). Condensation Heat Transfer. Film Condensation. Film Condensation inside Horizontal Tubes Heat Exchangers: Type of Heat Exchangers. Temperature Distribution – Overall heat transfer coefficient, Heat Exchange Analysis – LMTD Method and NTU Method. Module 4 (12 hrs) Radiation Heat Transfer: Introduction to Physical mechanism. Radiation properties. Thermal Radiation. Blackbody Radiation. Solar Radiation. Radiation laws. The View Factor. Radiation Heat Transfer, Radiation Shields. Mass Transfer: Introduction. Mass Diffusion. Fick’s law of diffusion. Boundary Conditions. Steady Mass Diffusion through a wall. Mass Convection
Text Book and References 1 Yunus A. Cengel., “Heat Transfer – A practical approach”, Second Edition, Tata
McGrawHill 2. Incropera. F.P.and Dewitt.D.P. “Introduction to Heat Transfer”, John Wiley and Sons 3. Holman, J.P. “Heat Transfer”, McGrawHill Book Co., Inc., New York, 6th Edn. 4. Sachdeva, S.C., “Fundamentals of Engineering Heat & Mass Transfer”, Wiley Eastern Ltd., New Delhi
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6ME 604: ADVANCES IN MANUFACTURING ENGINEERING 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I (13 hours) Computer technology  introduction  CPU  types of memory  input/output devices computer programming  operating the computer system  mini/micro computers and programmable controllers  computer aided design  fundamentals of CAD  the design process  application of computers for design  manufacturing data base  computer graphics software configuration  constructing the geometry  transformations  data base structure and content  wire frame and solid models Module II (13 hours) Numerical control  basic components of NC systems  NC coordinate systems  motion control system  application of numerical control  NC part programming  punched tape tape coding and format  manual part programming  computer assisted part programming APT language  NC programming with interactive graphics Module III (13 hours) Manufacturing systems  development of manufacturing system  components of FMS  FMS work station  Job coding and classification  group technology  benefits of FMS  tools and tooling  machining centres  head indexers  pallets  fixtures  work handling equipments system storage  automated guided vehicles  industrial robots  programming of robots assembly & inspection Module IV (13 hours) Flexible manufacturing system management  FMS control software  manning of FMS  tool management  controlling precision  simulation and analysis of FMS  approaches to modelling for FMS  network simulation  simulation procedure  FMS design  economics of FMS  artificial intelligence . .
Text Book and References 1. Groover M.P. “Automation, Production Systems and Computer Integrated Manufacturing”, Prentice Hall of India 2. Groover, Emory & Zimmers, “CAD/CAM Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing”, Prentice Hall of India 3. Joseph Talavage & Hannam, “Flexible Manufacturing Systems in Practice”, Marcel Dekker Inc. 4. Kant Vajpayee, “Principles of Computer Integrated Manufacturing”, Prentice Hall of India 5. Yoram Koren, “Computer Control of Manufacturing Systems”, McGraw, Hill Book Company University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6ME 605: OPERATIONS RESEARCH 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I: Linear algebra (13 hours) Vectors  vector space and Euclidean space  vector operations  matrix operations  unit vector  sum vector  linear dependence  bases  spanning set  rank  simultaneous equations  basic solutions  point sets  lines and hyper planes  linear inequalities  convex sets extreme points  fundamental theorem of linear programming Module II: Linear programming (13 hours) Statement of the LP problem  slack and surplus variables  basic feasible solutions reduction of a feasible solution to basic feasible solution  artificial variables  optimality conditions  unbounded solutions  Charnes’ M method  two phase method  degeneracy duality Module III: Transportation, assignment and game problems (13 hours) Transportation problem  coefficient matrix and its properties  basic set of column vectors linear combination of basic vectors  tableau format  stepping stone algorithm  UV method inequality constraints  degeneracy in transportation problems  assignment problem as a maximally degenerate transportation problem  Köning’s method  rectangular zero sum games  von Neuman’s theorem  saddle points  pure and mixed strategies  formulation of the primal and dual LP problem for fixed strategies  dominance  graphical solutions Module IV: Queuing theory (13 hours) Basic structure of queuing models  exponential and Poisson distributions  birth and death processes  queuing models based on Poisson inputs and exponential service times  basic model with constant arrival rate and service rate  finite queue  limited source queue models involving nonexponential distributions  single service model with Poisson arrival and any service time distribution  Poisson arrival with constant service time  Poisson arrival and Erlang service times  priority disciplines  dynamic programming  Bellman’s principle of optimality  formulation and solution of simple problems Text Book 1. Hadley G, Linear Programming, Addison Wesley 2. Hillier & Lieberman, Operations Research, John Wiley 3.
Ravindran, Solberg & Phillips, Operations Research, John Wiley
References 1. Saskrieni, Yaspen & Friedman, Operations Research: Methods and Problems, Wiley Toppen 2. Wagner, Principles of Operations Research, Prentice Hall of India
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6ME 606(A): NUMERICAL METHODS 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week MODULE I: (14 hours) Systems of equations Introduction to mathematical modelingalgorithmsconvergence – rate, order of convergence errors in numerical algorithmsFinding roots of polynomial equations bisection method method of false positionNewtonRaphson method fixed point iterationSecant method –Convergence of these methodsGauss elimination method for systems of linear equationpivoting strategiesLU decomposition – Iterative techniques for linear systemsJacobi, Gauss Seidel methodConjugate gradient methodNonlinear systems of equationsNewton’s method –application problemspower method for the determination of Eigen values. MODULE II (12 hours). Interpolation Lagrange form of the interpolating polynomialNewton’s form of the interpolating polynomial divided differences finite difference operators Newton’s forward and backward interpolations Stirling’s interpolation formulaerrors of interpolation formulae Cubic spline interpolationcurve fitting linear regression. MODULE III: (13 hours) Numerical differentiation and integration Numerical differentiation differential formulae in the case of equally spaced points Richardson extrapolation Numerical integration –NewtonCotes quadrature trapezoidal and Simpson’s rules Gaussian integrationerror analysisInitial value problems of ordinary differential equations Euler’s methodTaylor methods. MODULE IV: (13 hours) Numerical solution of ordinary differential equations RungeKutta methods –multistep methodsAdamBashforth and AdamMoulton methodPredictorCorrector schemesMilne’s methodSolution of boundary value problems in ordinary differential equationsfinite difference methods for solving two dimensional Laplace equation for a rectangular region finite difference method of solving heat equation and wave equation with given initial and boundary condition. Text Book 1.Froberg C.E., Introduction to Numerical Analysis, Addison Wesley 2.Gerald C.F., Applied Numerical Analysis, Addison Wesley 3.Hildebrand F.B., Introduction to Numerical Analysis, T.M.H. 4.James M.L., Smith C.M. & Wolford J.C., Applied Numerical Methods for Digital Computation, Harper & Row 5.Mathew J.H., Numerical Methods for Mathematics, Science and Engineering, P.H.I
References 1.Bradie Brian, A Friendly Introduction to Numerical Analysis, Pearson Education.
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6ME 606(B): MECHATRONICS 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week MODULE I: (11 hours) Introduction to mechatronicssensors and transducerssignal conditioningpneumatic and hydraulic systemsmechanical and electrical systems. MODULE II: (11 hours) System modelingmathematical modelsmechanical, electrical, fluid and thermal system building blockssystem models dynamic response of systems first and second order systemsmodeling dynamic systemssystems transfer functionsfrequency responsestability. MODULE III: (15 hours) Controllers Closed loop controllerscontinuous and discrete processesproportional, derivative and integral controlsPID controllerdigital controllerscontroller tuningadaptive control. MODULE IV: (15 hours) Digital circuitsMicro controllers and micro processorsdigital logic circuitsmicro controller architecture and programmingprogrammable logic controllers Text Book 1. Bolton W., Mechatronics: Electronic Control Systems in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, Addison Wesley Longman Limited References 1.
Dorf R.C. & Bishop R.H., Modern Control Systems, Addison Wesley
2.
Krishna Kant, Computer Based Industrial Control, Prentice Hall of Indian Private Limited
3.
HMT Limited, Mechatronics, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited
4.
Herbert Taub & Donald Schilling, Digital Integrated Electronics, McGraw Hill International Editions
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6ME 606(C): CNC PROGRAMMING 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week Module I (13hrs) An Introduction to Numerical Control Machinery: The History of NC, CNC Machines, Input Media, Binary Numbers, Tape Formats, Objectives of Numerical Control, Applications in Industry Numerical Control Systems: Components, Types of Control Systems, Servomechanisms, Loop Systems, The Cartesian, Coordinate System, Positive and Negative Movement, Positioning Systems, Setting the Machine Origin, Dimensioning Process Planning and Tool Selection: Process Planning, Tooling for Numerical Control, Tooling for Hole Operations, Milling Cutters Special Inserted Cutters, Speed and Feeds, Tool Changes, Automatic Tool Changers, Tool Storage, Tool Length and Tool Length Offset Module II (13hrs) Programming Coordinates: Hole Operations, Milling Operations, Mixing Absolute and Incremental Positioning, Metric Coordinates Two Axis Programming: Introduction, Parts of a CNC Program, Word Address Format, Absolute Positioning, Incremental Positioning, Milling and Drilling Examples Three Axis Programming: Introduction, A Programming Task Using Three Axes, Other GCodes Used in CNC Programming, Using an Indexer, Programming Examples Math for Numerical Control Programming: Using Trigonometry for Cutter Offsets, Milling and Lathe examples Linear and Circular Interpolation: Linear Interpolation, Circular Interpolation, Cutter Diameter Compensation: Definitions and Codes, Program Example, Special Considerations, Fine Tuning with Cutter Diameter Compensation Module III (13hrs) Do Loops and Subprograms: Do Loops, Subprograms, Calling a Subprogram, Subroutines for Cutter Diameter Compensation, Nested Loops Advanced CNC Features: Mirror Imaging, Polar Rotation, Helical Interpolation The Numerical Control Lathe: Lathe Bed Design, Axis Movement, Tool holders and Tool Changing, Spindle Speeds, Feed rates, Machine Origin and Work Coordinate Systems, Quick setters
Programming CNC Turning Machines: Machine Reference Point, Diameter vs. Radius Programming, Turning and Facing, Taper Turning, Circular Interpolation, Drilling, Threading Module IV(13hrs) Use of Computers in Numerical Control Programming: Offline Programming Terminals, ComputerAssisted Programming, ComputerAided Programming Languages, CAD/CAM Systems, Solid Modeling Systems The Future of Numerical Control: NC in Prototype and Job Shops, CNC in Manufacturing, Employment Opportunities in NC Text Book and References 1. Lynch; Computer Numerical Machining, 1992, McGrawHill 2 Stanton, George C. Bridgeport Heidenhain CNC Mill: Programming & Operating Instructions. 3 Valentino, J.V. & Goldenberg, J. (2003). Introduction to computer numerical control (CNC) (3rd Ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice Hal
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6ME 606(D): TOOL ENGINEERING AND DESIGN 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week MODULE I: (13 hours) Design of chips forming tools Single point toolstool geometrytool materialsmilling cuttersdrills and reamersgrinding wheelstipped toolsdesign of tool holders and boring barsvibration damping of boring barsform toolsinfluence of cutting parameters on cutting force and powercutting power estimation in turning, milling and drilling. MODULE II: (13 hours) Press working tools Power pressesdie cutting operationscentre of pressurepunch and die size and press tonnage calculationsscrapstrip layoutcompound and progressive diesdie design for simple componentsdrawing diesblank developmentpress tonnage estimationblank holding pressuremultiple drawsdraw dies for simple shells. MODULE III: (13 hours) Design of fixture Elements of fixturestandard work holding devicesprinciples of location and clampingplain and concentric locationclamping elementsquick acting clampsdesign and sketching of fixtures for milling of simple components. MODULE IV: (13 hours) Design of jigs Jigs for drilling and reamingtypes of jigsguide bushingsindexing jigsdesign and sketching of jigs for simple jobs Text Book and References 1.
Kempster M.H.A., "An Introduction to Jig and Tool Design", ELBS
2. ASTME, Fundamentals of Tool Design 3. Grant H.E., "Jigs and Fixtures  Non Standard Clamping Devices", Tata McGraw Hill 4. Goroshkin A.K., "Jigs and Fixtures Hand Book", MIR Publishers 5. Wilson & Holt, "Hand book of Fixture Design", McGraw Hill 6. Colving & Haas, "Jigs and Fixtures  A Reference Book", McGraw Hill 7. Cole B., "Tool Design", Taraporevala 8. Donaldson, Lecain & Goold, "Tool Design", Tata McGraw Hill
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6ME 606(E): VIBRATION AND NOISE CONTROL 3 hrs. lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week MODULE I: (13 hours) Introduction to mechanical vibrationfree and forced response of single degree of freedom linear systemsCoulomb dampingsupport excitationvibration isolationwhirling of shaftsmeasurement of vibrationaccelerometerseismometer. MODULE II: (13 hours) Two degree of freedom systemscoordinate transformationscoupling natural coordinatesbeat phenomenonundamped vibration absorbersmulti degree of freedom systemsmatrix formulationinfluence coefficientsEigen value problemexpansion theoremsmodel analysissolution methodsgeneral methods of discrete linear systems. MODULE III: (13 hours) Vibration of continuous systemsexact methodsboundary value problemEigen value problemaxial vibration of rodsbending vibration of barsRayleigh’s quotientresponse of systems by modal analysisenergy of continuous systemsgeneral elastic wavesformulation and decoupling of equilibrium equationsapproximate methodsdifferent methods like Rayleigh’s energy method, RayleighRitz method and Holzer’s method MODULE IV: (13 hours) Self excited vibrationscriterion of stabilityinstability caused by frictioninstability in oil film lubricated bearingsgalloping of transmission linesintroduction to nonlinear vibrationintroduction to random vibrationstationary random processprobability density functionsauto correlation functionpower spectral density functionnoisesound level meter scalepsychological scaleequivalent sound levelnoise and loss of hearingpsychological effects of noisenoise exposure limitsnoise controlcontrol at the sourcecontrol along the pathcontrol at the receive Text Book 1.
Thomson W.T., Theory of Vibration with Applications, Prentice Hall
2.
Den Hartog J.P., Mechanical Vibrations, McGraw Hill, Self excited vibration, Module IV
3.
Sanders M.S. & McCormick E.J., Human Factors in Engineering and Design, McGraw Hill, Noise, Module IV
References 1.
Leonard Meirovitch, Elements of Vibration Analysis, McGraw Hill
2.
Amitabha Ghosh & Asok Kumar Mallik, Theory of Mechanisms and Machines, Affiliated EastWest Press
3.
Kinsler L.E. & Fray A.R., Fundamentals of Acoustics, John Wiley, Module IV
4.
Beranek L.L., Noise and Vibration Control, McGraw Hill, Module IV
5.
Love AEH, Treatise on Mathematical Theory of Elasticity, Dover, Elastic Waves, Module III
6.
Constable JER & Constable K.M., Principles and Practice of Sound Insulation, Isaac Pitman & Sons
University Examination Pattern Q I – 8 short answer type questions of 5 marks, 2 from each module. Q II 2 questions of 15 marks each from module I with choice to answer any one. Q III 2 questions of 15 marks each from module II with choice to answer any one. Q IV 2 questions of 15 marks each from module III with choice to answer any one. Q V 2 questions of 15 marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one.
Sessional Work Assessment Tests (2X15)
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30 marks
Assignments (2X10) –
20 marks
Total
50 marks
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2K6 ME 607(P) HEAT TRANSFER LAB 3 hrs. practicals per week List of experiments 1. Performance study on parallel flow and counter flow Heat exchanger. 2. Performance study on Shell and tube Heat exchanger. 3. Measurement of emissivity. 4. Measurement of solar radiation. 5. Determination of thermal conductivity of metal rod. 6. Experiment on forced convection heat transfer. 7. Experiment on unsteady state conduction. 8. Experiment on drop wise and film wise condensation. 9. Measurement of critical heat flux. 10. Experiment on natural convection heat transfer. 11. Experiment on boiling heat transfer. 12. Determination of thermal resistance of composite wall 13. Determination of Stefan Boltzman constant. 14. Determination of thermal conductivity of asbestos powder. 15. Determination of effectiveness of fin. Text Book and References 1 Yunus A. Cengel., “Heat Transfer – A practical approach”, Second Edition, Tata
McGrawHill 2. Incropera. F.P.and Dewitt.D.P. “Introduction to Heat Transfer”, John Wiley and Sons 3. Holman, J.P. “Heat Transfer”, McGrawHill Book Co., Inc., New York, 6th Edn. 4. Sachdeva, S.C., “Fundamentals of Engineering Heat & Mass Transfer”, Wiley Eastern Ltd., New Delhi Sessional Work Assessment Laboratory practical and record
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35 marks
Tests
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15 marks
Total
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50 marks
2K6 ME 608(P) CAD/CAM/CAE LAB 3 hrs. practicals per week 1. Exercise on solid modeling using available software packages Concepts of computer aided modeling, design, analysis and manufacturing Survey of various available software for the above areas– introduction to computer graphics, curves and surface generation, sweep, revolve, loft, extrude, filleting, chamfer, splines etc. Scaling and rotation transformation using commercial solid modeling packages: 2 D drafting and 3 D modeling. 2. Assembly and mechanical design – assembling of various parts and tolerance analysis – synthesis and design of mechanisms  four bar chain, cam and follower, two stroke and four stroke engines – 3D modeling, assembling, animation and analysis using available software packages. 3. Computer aided manufacturing – part programming fundamentals – hands on training in computer controlled machining operations – part programming, simulation and operation on CNC lathe and CNC milling machines modeling, simulation and programme generation using software packages. 4. Exercises on Finite Element Analysis –introduction to FEM 1 D, 2 D,3 D elements – shape function processing –boundary conditions, structured and free mesh generation – analysis – linear and nonlinear analysis – static and dynamic analysis – post processing – display , animation, extraction of nodal data –exercises on heat conduction and elasticity using available FEM packages.] 5. Programming of Industrial Robots – introduction to robotics – structure, workspace analysis and various components actuators – sensors – encoders – end effectors – applications –hands on training on industrial robots – manual and programmed path planning. Programming of Robots using available software packages. 6. Computer aided inspection and quality control introduction to CMM classification – structures – components – familiarity with measurement software packages and its modules –demonstration of the capability of coordinate measuring machines using a sample component eg. engine block. 7. concepts of reverse engineering and rapid prototyping technology
Text Book and References 1. Rogers D.F. & Adams J.A., “Mathematical Elements for Computer Graphics”, McGraw Hill 2. Rogers David F., “Procedural Elements for Computer Graphics”, McGraw Hill 3. Cook, Robert Davis et al., “Concepts and Applications of Finite Element Analysis”, John Wiley 4. Koren Yoram, “Computer Control of Manufacturing Systems”, McGraw Hill 5. Kundra Rao & Tewari, “Numerical Control and Computer Aided Manufacturing”, Tata McGraw Hill 6. Ramamurthy V., “Computer Aided Mechanical Design”, Tata McGraw Hill 7. Fu K.S., Gonzalez R.C. & Lee C.S.G., “Robotics: Control, Sensing, Vision and Intelligence”, McGraw Hill 8. Koren Yoram, “Robotics for Engineers”, McGraw Hill 9. Bosch J.A., “Coordinate Measuring Machines and Systems”, Marcel Decker Inc Sessional Work Assessment Laboratory practical and record
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35 marks
Tests
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15 marks
Total
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50 marks