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CURRICULUM STRUCTURE OF FINAL B.

TECH
{PRODUCTION ENGINEERING - SJW) Effective from 2007-200S

I-Semester

Sr.
No
Course
code
Subject Title Contact hours
L T P
Credits
01 PE401 Operations Research + - - +
02 PE402 Nachine Tool Design 3 1 - +
03 PE403 CAD f CAN f C!N 3 - - 3
0+ PE404 Nanufacturing Automation 3 - - 3
05 PE405 Elective - ! 3 - - 3
06 PE406 Elective - !! 3 - - 3
07 PE407 CAD f CAN f C!N Laboratory - - + 2
08 PE40S Nanufacturing Automation
Laboratory
- - 2 1
09 CT-421 Software Laboratory - !! - - 2 1

Total 19 01 08 2+


II-Semester

Sr.
No
Course
code
Subject Title Contact hours
L T P
Credits
01 PE409 !ndustrial !nplant Training $
6 Nonths
(2 contact hrs. per student per
week is allotted to teacher)
- - - 18
02 PE410 Seminar-!! - - - 2
03 PE411 Financial Nanagement 8 Cost
Control @ (Self Study)
- - - +

Total - - - 2+

$ The contact hours are provided for supervision of students under training and for
giving guidance regarding the theory subject to be studied during training.
@ Students should study this subject during training and contact staff supervisor for
guidance.


Elective - I Elective - II
Tribology Terotechnology
Robotics Nechatronics
Facility Planning 8 Design Supply Chain 8 Logistic Nanagement
Product Design 8 Nanufacture Total Quality Nanagement
PE-401OPERATIONS RESEARCH

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: + HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

OBJECTIVES:
To study various methods of Operations Research techniques in formulation of
models of systems managerialJIndustrial problems and its techniques of
optimization.

UNIT 1 [ S hrs ]
Introduction:
Operations Research : Development, history, definitions, objectives, characteristics, limitations,
phases, and applications. Optimisation models and their classifications.
Linear Programming :
Formulation of LP problem. Basic Solution. Theorems of LP. Graphical method. Simplex method
(minimisation f maximisation cases). Degeneracy in LP. Duality in LP. Sensitivity analysis.
!ntroduction to !nteger Programming, Dynamic Programming and Non - linear programming.


UNIT 2 [ S hrs ]
Transportation:
!ntroduction. Nethods for finding initial solution. Test of optimality. Naximisation Transportation
problem. Tran-shipment problem. Degeneracy.
Assignment Problem :
!ntroduction. Solution methods. variations of the assignment problem. Traveling Salesman
Problem.


UNIT 3 [ S hrs ]
Sequencing Models: Scheduling and sequencing. Assumptions in sequencing models.
Processing n" jobs on machines. Processing of two jobs on machines with each having different
processing order.
Inventory Control System {Quantitative Approach) :
!ntroduction. Neaning of !nventory Control. Functional classifications of !nventories. Advantages
of !nventory Control. Costs associated with !nventories. Advantages of !nventory Control. Costs
associated with !nventories. Deterministic !nventory Nodels : economic lot size with
instantaneous replenishment with and without shortage costs, economic lot size with finite
replenishment with and without shortage, economic lot size models with quantity discount.


UNIT 4 [ 5 hrs ]
Replacement Models :
Replacement of capital equipment that deteriorates with time : value remains same during the
period, and it changes with constant rate during the period, Replacement of an equipment that
deteriorates with an alternate equipment, Replacement of items that fail without deteriorating.

Simulation :
Nonte -Carlo Nethod.





UNIT 5 [ S hrs ]
Queuing Theory:
Queuing Systems : !ntroduction, cost associated with, characteristics, operating characteristics
and probability distributions. Classification of queuing models. Kendall's notations. Nodels :
{(NfNf1) : ( f FSFS)). minimum cost service rate.
Theory of Games:
!ntroduction, two-person zero-sum game. Ninimax and Naximin principle. Saddle point. Nethods
for solving game problems with mixed strategies. !ntroduction to graphical, and iterative
methods for solving game problems.


UNIT 6 [ S hrs ]
Network Models: !ntroduction to PERT f CPN and its importance in project management.
Concepts and construction of network diagrams. Critical path and project duration, floats,
network crashing, optimum project duration and cost, PERT activity, time estimate, probability of
completion of a project on before specified time, Resource allocation and load smoothening.



Text Books

1. Basu S. K., Pal D. K. and Bagchi H. : Operations Research for engineers, Oxford 8 !BH
Publishing Co. Pvt. Ltd.
2. Gupta P. K. and Hira D. S. : Operations Research, S Chand 8 Company Ltd.
3. Sharma J. K. : Nathematical Nodels in Operations Research, Tata NcGraw - Hill Publishing
Company Limited.
+. Sharma S. D., Kedar Nath : Operations Research, Ram Nath 8 Co.
5. R. Panneerselvam : Operations Research, Prentice Hall of !ndia Pvt. Ltd
6. Wiest J. D. 8 Levy F. K.: Nanagerial Guide to PERTfCPN, Prentice Hall of !ndia Pvt. Ltd.
7. Srinath L.S PERT 8 CPN principles 8 Applications" Affiliate East West Press (P) Ltd., New
Delhi, 1975.

Reference Books

1. Taha H. A. : Operations Research : An !ntroduction, Prentice Hall of !ndia Pvt. Ltd.
2. Wagner H. N. : Principles of Operations Research with applications to Nanagerial Decisions,
Prentice Hall of !ndia Pvt. Ltd.







PE-402 MACHINE TOOL DESIGN

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: + HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

OBJECTIVES:
The basic necessity for the foundation of Production Engineering being
Machine Tool Design, the main aim is to, learn various elements, drives and
controls of Machine Tools Design so as to develop skills & enhance thinking
power of student.

UNIT 1 [ S hrs ]
Introduction & Drives:
Trend in designing machine tools: Classification of various machine tools General purpose,
Special purpose, NC-CNC on the basis of kinematics, force 8 power required for various metal
cutting operations 8 machine tools used. Considerations in designing drives, based in continuous
or intermittent required of power. Type and selection of motor for the drive, Regulation and
range of speed based on preferred number seriesf Geometric progression. Design of head stock
gear box for spindle drive using Ray diagram, structure diagram, nodal Optimization while
designing compact gearbox.


UNIT 2 [ S hrs ]
Stepless Regulation & Elements of Machine Tools:
Electromechanical System of regulation, friction, pressure and ball variators, P.!.v. drive (Kopp.
variator) Epicyclic drive etc.
Design of beds, slideways, carriage, tables of lathes, milling machines based on force, Frictional
behavior and different types of lubrication system. Selective 8 preselective mechanisms concept
of modular design
Design of Power Screws - sliding as well as rolling friction spindle units, supports for spindles,
bearings, Preloaded supports. Rigidity and vibration Analysis including stickslip sliding.
Design of precision machine tool, microfeeding mechanisms, concept of modular design 8
integration for SPNS.

UNIT 3 [ S hrs ]
Control System:
Electrical Control: Push button control, directional control relays, thermal relays, electrical brakes,
automation in feed mechanism Hydraulic Control in machine tool positional movement. Power
pack for lubrication system in hydrostatic drive. Control Systems for Gear sliding control system
open or closed loop for NCCNC machine using stepper motor or DC motor, protective and safety
devices.


UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
NC - CNC Machine : !ntroduction, Construction, Operation, APT programming, Transducers of
various type, CPU block diagram, CAD-CAN Systems interfacing, Retrofitting 8 Design
considerations for conversion.


UNIT 5 [ S hrs ]
Flexible manufacturing System: Definition, Types, classification, equipment application -
Auto Tool Changer - types, functional details, Nachine tool - Features and constructional details.


UNIT 6 [ 7 hrs ]
Acceptance tests & standardization of machine tools: As per Schlesinger's tests and
Tobias's Stability Envelopes Performance criteria of Nachine Tools.
Recent Trends : A review of recent practices used in Nachine Tool Design, effect of
development in manufacturing processes, modular design concepts, concepts of aesthetic and
ergonomics applied to machine tools.


Text Books

1. Pal, D.K. and Basu, S.K. : Design of Nachine Tools (+
th
Revised Ed) Oxford-!BH
2. Nehta, N.K. : Nachine Tool Design, Tata NcGraw Hill
3. Bhattacharya, A and Sen, G.C. : Principles of Nachine Tools, New Central Book Agency,
Calcutta
+. T Kundra, Rao, P.N., Tiwari, N.K. : Numerical Control and Computer Aided Nanufacturing,
Tata NcGraw Hill
5. S. K. Basu, S.N. Nukherjee, R. Nishra, Fundamental of Tool Engineering Design, Oxford-!BH,
1979.

Reference Books

1 Acherkan, N.S. et al : Nachine Tools vol. ! to vol. !v, N!R Publications.
2 Nartin, S.J. : NC Nachine Tools, ELBS
3 Koenigsburger, A. Design Principles of NCNT, Pergamon press, 196+.




PE-403 CAD J CAM J CIM

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

OBJECTIVES:

To understand the basic concept of Computer Integrated Manufacturing and
its industrial applications using Modern Production Techniques. To understand
Computer Aided Design, Computer Aided Manufacturing and how CADJCAM
fits within the scope of CIM.

UNIT 1 [ 5 hrs ]
Introduction to CADJCAM:-Trends in Nodern Nanufacturing, Product Cycle and CADfCAN,
Functional relationship, Elements of CAD Hardware.
Computer Graphics:- Transformation- !ntroduction, Formulation, Translation, Rotation,
Scaling, Reflection, Homogenous Representation, Concatenated Transformation, !nverse
Transformations.

UNIT 2 [ 15 hrs ]
Modelling
Curves:- !ntroduction, Analytic Curves, Parametric representation, Line, Circle, Parabolas,
Hyperbolas, Ellipses, Conics. Geometric continuity (C0, C1, C2) and visual continuity (G0, G1,
G2), Synthetic Curves, Hermite Cubic Spline, Bezier Curve, B-Spline Curve and NURB
Surface:- !ntroduction, Surface Representation, Analytic Surface, Synthetic Surfaces, Hermite
bicubic Surface, Bezier surfaces, B-spline Surfaces, Coons Surface.
Solids:- !ntroduction, Geometry 8 Topology, Solid Representation, Boundary Representation,
Constructive Solid Geometry, Sweeps, Solid Nanipulations, Feature Based Nodelling

UNIT 3 [ S hrs ]
Computer Aided manufacturing {CAM):- CAD hierarchy, !ntegrating CAD, NC and CAN,
numerical control of machine tools, devices of NC system, data processing unit, Notion and axes
of Nachine Tools, linear and circular interpolation control loops, positioning control loops,
contouring control loops, increment and absolute systems, Point to Point and Continuous Path
Nachining, CNC and DNC system.


UNIT 4 [ 7 hrs ]
NC Programming:- Nachine Tool Co-ordinate System, Nachine zero, Job zero, Cutter
Programming, Tool Offsets, Programming Steps, NC Programming Languages, G-codes and N-
codes. Turning Center programming, Nachining Center programming, Advance features of
Controller

UNIT 5 [ 5 hrs ]
Computer Integrated Manufacturing {CIM): Computer application in manufacturing,
Automation and Robotics, computer aided inspection and quality control. Computer integrated
production management system, inventory material requirement planning, manufacturing
resource planning, enterprise resource planning.
Computer aided process planning {CAPP): Retrieval CAPP, generative CAPP and computer
assisted shop floor control.


UNIT 6 [ 5 hrs]
Flexible Manufacturing System: Components of FNS, FNS Planning, automated workpiece
handling, layout, cost feasibility, typical application, emerging areas : automated factory, remote
control.
Group Technology: Part Families, Part classification and coding, production flow analysis,
machine cell design and Cellular manufacturing.


Text Books
1 Nikel P. Groover and Emory W. Zimmers: Computer Aided Design and Nanufacturing,
Prentice Hall.
2 T. Kundra, Rao P.N., Tiwari N.K. : Numerical Control and Computer Aided Nanufacturing,
Tata NcGraw Hill
3 Nanua Singh: Systems Approach to Computer-!ntegrated Design and Nanufacturing, John
Wiley and Sons, !nc.
+ P. Radhakrishnan and Subramaniam: CAD f CAN f C!N, Wiley Eastern Ltd.

Reference Books
1 Paul C. Bave: CAD Principles and Applications
2 Nikell P. Groover: Automation, Production systems 8 Computer !ntegrated Nanufacturing,
Prentice Hall.
3 !brahim Zeid: Nastering in CAD-CAN, Tata NcGraw Hill Publication.

PE-404 MANUFACTURING AUTOMATION

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

OBJECTIVES:

To provide the student a comprehensive technical knowledge of the important
topics in production automation and related systems. To provide information
about manufacturing operations, technologies that have been developed to
automate manufacturing operations and industrial control systems. To provide
the student with a sound, basic background in the vast field of fluid power and
automation.


UNIT 1 [ 7 hrs ]
Manufacturing Operations
Production System Facilities, Nanufacturing Support Systems, Automation in Production Systems,
Automation Principles and Strategies, Nanufacturing Operations, ProductfProduction
Relationships, Production Concepts and Nathematical Nodels, Costs of Nanufacturing Operations
Introduction to Automation
Definition, concepts, Basic Elements of an Automated System, Advanced Automation Functions,
Levels of Automation, automation of machining processes, types of automation - low, medium,
high cost, hardfflexible automation, semi automatic 8 fully automatic machine tools, SPNs,
jobfmaterial transfer devices. Low cost automation systems using mechanical devices.

UNIT 2 [ 7 hrs ]
Automation and Principle of Hydraulic and Pneumatic Circuit Design and Analysis
Hydraulic and Pneumatic Controls, Application in Nachine Tools and other Nechanical Fields,
Hydraulic and Pneumatic Circuit Design Considerations, Functional Diagram in Circuit Design,
Pneumatic Circuit Analysis, Electrical Controls for Fluid Power Circuits, Fluid Logic Control
Systems, Fluid Power Naintenance and Safety. Synthesis of circuits, circuit optimization
techniques.

UNIT 3 [ 10 hrs ]
High Volume Production Systems
Detroit Type Automation:- Automation Flow Lines, Transfer Nechanism, Automation for
Nachining Operations, Design 8 Fabrication Considerations. Analysis of Automated flow lines:-
General Terminology and Analysis, Analysis of Transfer Lines without storage, Partial Automation,
Automated Flowlines with Storage Buffers, Computer Simulation of Automated Flow lines.
Assembly System 8 Line Balancing:- Computerized line balancing methods, Ways to improve the
Line Balancing. Automated Assembly Systems:- Design and Types of Automated Assembly
Systems. Naterial Handling and !dentification Technologies:- !ntroduction to Naterial Handling,
Naterial Transport Systems, Storage Systems, Automatic Data Capture. Automated !nspection
and Testing:- Automated !nspection Principles and Nethods, Contact versus Noncontact
!nspection Techniques, Coordinate Neasuring Nachines, Nachine vision, Other Optical !nspection
Techniques, Other noncontact !nspection Nethods.

UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Manufacturing Systems
!ntroduction to Nanufacturing Systems, Single Station Nanufacturing Cells, Nanual Assembly
Lines, Group Technology and Cellular Nanufacturing, Flexible Nanufacturing Systems, Transfer
Lines and Similar Automated Nanufacturing Systems, Automated Assembly Systems, Automated
material handling. Automated Naterial Handling.

UNIT 5 [ S hrs ]
Control Technologies
Linear Feedback Control Systems:- Transfer Functions and Block Diagrams, Control Actions,
System Design. Optimal Control:- Steady-state Optimal Control, Adaptive Control, On-line Search
Strategies. Sequence Control and Programmable Controllers:- Logic Control and Sequencing,
Logic Control Elements, Sequencing Elements, Ladder Logic Diagrams, Programmable Logic
Controllers (PLCs). !ndustrial Control Systems:- Process !ndustries versus Discrete Nanufacturing
!ndustries, Continuous versus Discrete Control, Computer Process Control, Forma of Computer
Process Control. Sensors, Actuators and Other Control System Components:- Sensors, Actuators,
Analog-to-digital Conversion, Digital-to-analog Conversion, !nputfOutput Devices for Discrete
Data.
Designing for Automation, cost-benefit analysis.

UNIT 6 [ 5 hrs ]
Programmable Automation
Nicroprocessor, instructions set for 8085 microprocessors, microprocessor instrumentation
system for process control, logic gates 8 control, programmable logic control 8 computer process
control.

Text Books:

1. Nikell P. Groover, Automation, Production Systems, and Computer !ntegrated
Nanufacturing, First and Second Edition, Prentice-Hall of !ndia Private
Limited.
2. Anthony Esposito, Fluid Power with Applications, Fourth Edition, Prentice-Hall
!nternational, !nc.
3. Nanua Singh: Systems Approach to Computer-!ntegrated Design and Nanufacturing,
John Wiley and Sons, !nc.
+. S. R. Najumdar, Pneumatic Systems Principles and Naintenance, Tata NcGraw Hill
Publishing Company Limited.



Reference Books

1. Gavrilov, A.N, Automation 8 Nechanization of Production process in !nstrument !ndustry,
Pregaman Press Oxford, 1967.
2. vickers manual on hydraulics
3. Petter Rohner : !ndustrial hydraulic control
+. Werner Deppert 8 Kurt Stoll : Pneumatic Control, vol. 1 and vol. 2

PE-405 TRIBOLOGY

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

UNIT 1 [ S hrs ]
Tribology
!ntroduction, tribology in design, Tribology in industry, Economic considerations.
Friction
!ntroduction, Laws of friction, kinds of friction, causes of friction, friction measurement, theory of
friction.
Wear
Types of wear, various factors affecting wear, measurement of wear, wear between solids and
flowing liquids, theory of wear.

UNIT 2 [ 6 hrs ]
Lubricants and Lubrication
Lubricant properties- physical and chemical. Lubrication-introduction, basic modes of lubrication.
Flow of viscous fluid through rectangular slot. Seals-Nechanical and dynamic seals.

UNIT 3 [ 9 hrs ]
Hydrostatic Bearings
Basic concept, operations, advantages and limitations. Hydrostatic conical;and spherical bearings,
load carrying capacity and flow of lubricants. Bearing power and film thickness, bearing
temperature and power. Compensators and their action. Optimum design of step bearing.
Hydrodynamic Bearings
Theory of hydrodynamic lubrication. Nechanism of pressure development in oil film. Two
dimensional Reynolds equation. !nfinite tapered shoe slider bearings and infinite long journal
bearing. Short bearing theory applied to journal bearing.

UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Friction and Power Losses in Journal Bearing
Ratio of heat conducted. temperature rise approximate and rapid methods, design
considerations.

UNIT 5 [ 6 hrs ]
Hydrodynamic Thrust Bearing
!ntroduction, flat plate thrust bearing, pressure distribution equation, load, centre of pressure.
Tapered land thrust bearing, step thrust bearing, tilting pad thrust bearing. Friction in tilting pad
thrust bearing.

UNIT 6 [ S hrs ]
Hydrostatic Squeeze Film
Circular and rectangular plates, impact conditions between lubricated solids, Application to
journal bearing.
Lubrication in special conditions
Forging, wire drawings extrusion, rolling. Lubricants used for wire ropes.


Text Books

1. Basu S.k., Sengupta S. N., Ahuja B.B. Fundamentals of Tribology" PH! Ltd.
2. Cameron A. "Basic Lubrication Theory", Wiley Eastern Ltd.
3. B. C. Najumdar "!ntroduction to Tribology and Bearings", H. Whecier and Company Pvt.
Ltd.
+. 'Hailing J., "Principles of Tribology", NeNillan Press Ltd.


Reference Books

1. Fuller D.' D. "Theory and Practice of Lubrication for Engineers". John Wiley and Sons.
2. Neale N. J. "Tribology hand Book", Butterworths.
3. P. Qfiov, "Fundamentals of Nachine Design", vol. !v, N!R.

PE-405 ROBOTICS

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

OBJECTIVES:
To enable students to learn the basic concepts in robotics and automation
To provide a sound background and a perspective for robotic technology.


UNIT 1 [ 6 hrs ]
Basic Concepts in Robotics:
Automation and robotics, robot anatomy, basic structure of robots, resolution, accuracy and
repeatability.
Classification and Structure of Robotics System:
Point to point and continuous path systems. control loops of robotic system, manipulators, wrist
motions and grippers.

UNIT 2 [9 hrs]
Drives and Control Systems:
basic control systems, concepts and models, types of drive system- Hydraulic systems, pneumatic
and electrical, DC servo motors, control system analysis, robot activation and feed back
components, types of controllers- P, P!, P!D controllers.
Sensors in Robotics
Sensors, internal-external sensors, contact and non-contact sensors, position and velocity
sensors, Touch and slip sensors, Force and torque sensors, tactile sensors, Proximity and range
sensors.

UNIT 3 [9 hrs]
Robot End Effectors J Grippers:
Grippers and tools, Types of end effectors-mechanical, magnetic and vaccum, gripper force
analysis and gripper design considerations.
Vision Systems:
vision equipment, vidicon Camera with line and area scanner, C.C.D. Camera, image processing,
and analysis, preprocessing, segmentation and feature recognition, smoothening of binary image.
Interfacing:
!nterfacing robot with PC, RS232C serial interface.

UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Robot Arm Kinematics and Dynamics:
Homogenous coordinates and homogenous transformations, the direct and indirect kinematics in
robot, Lagrange-Euler formation, Denavit Hartenberg convention and its applications.

UNIT 5 [ 6 hrs ]
Robot Programming:
Nethods of robot programming, lead through programming methods, a robot program for
generating a path in space, motion interpolation, WA!T, S!GNAL and DELAY commands,
branching capabilities and limitations of lead through methods.
Robot Language:
The textual robot languages, generations of robot programming languages, variables, motion
commands, end effectors and sensor commands, computations and operations, !ntroduction to
artificial intelligence.
UNIT 6 [ 6 hrs ]
Robot Applications in Manufacturing:
Naterial transfer and machine loadingfunloading, processing operations assembly and inspection.
concepts of safety in robotics, social factors in use of robots, economics of robots.
Introduction to Telechirs:
Telechiric machines and its application - handling radioactive materials, work in space, mining 8
under sea operations, Telechiric surgery.



Text Books

S. R. Deb.: Robotics Technology And Flexible Automation, Tata NcGrawHill Publishing Co.
Ltd.
P.A. Janakiraman, Robotics and !mage Processing, Tata Ncgraw Hill, 1995
Yoren Koren: Robotics for Engineers, NcGraw Hill Book Co., !SBN 0-07-0353+1-7.
N. P. Grover, N. Weiss, R. N. Nagel, N. G. Odrey, : !ndustrial Robotics Technology, !SBN
0-07-100++2-+.
K. S. Fu, C. G. S. Lee, R. C. Gonzaler, Robotics Control, Sensing, vision and !ntelligence,
Tata NcGraw Hill.
Reference Books

Richard D. Klafter, Thomas A. Chmielewski, Nichael Negin : Robotic Engineering An
!ntegrated Approch, Prentice Hall of !ndia
Hall A. S., Kinematics and Linkage Dynamics, Jr. Prentice Hall.
J. Hirchhorn : Kinematics and Dynamics of Nachinery, NcGraw Hill Book Co.
H. Asada John, Robot analysis and control.
N. W. Thring, Robots and telechirs, Ellis Horwood Limited, !SBN 0-85312-27+-1.
Robert J. Schilling, Fundamentals of Robotics-Analysis and Control, Prentice Hall !ndia.
John J. Craig, !ntroduction to Robotics, Pearson Education.


PE-405 FACILITY PLANNING & DESIGN

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)


UNIT 1 [ S hrs ]
Plant Location And Layout
Factors influencing plant location, Theories of plant location and location economies.
Plant Layout
Objectives of plant layout, Principles of plant layout, type: of plant layout, their merits and
demerits.

UNIT 2 [ S hrs ]
Material Handling
Definition, principles, system design and selectioin of equipment, unit load concepts, basic layout
types !mmer, Nadler, Nuther, Apple James and Ree's approaches to plant layout, Nodular design
concept, Production Line balancing.

UNIT 3 [ 5 hrs ]
Computer Aided Layout
CRAFT, COFAD, PLANET, CORELAP, ALDEP


UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Space Determination And Area Allocation
Factors for consideration in space planning, receiving, storage, production, shipping, other
auxiliary) service actions, Establishing total space requirement, area allocation factor to be
considered, expansion, flexibility, aisles column and area allocation procedure. Design of layout
using Travel chart, plot plan, block plan, Sequence demand straight-line method and non -
directional method.
Construction of the Layout
Nethods of constructing the layout, evaluation of layout, efficiency indices, presenting layout to
management, implementing layout.

UNIT 5 [ S hrs ]
Quantitative Approaches to Facilities Planning
Deterministic models - single and multi facility location models, Location allocation problems -
quadratic assignment problems, Warehouse layout models, plant location problems. Conveyor
models. Storage models.

UNIT 6 [ S hrs ]
Probabilistic Models
Conveyor models, waiting line models and simulation models. Evaluation, selection,
implementation and maintenance of the facilities plan.

Text Books

1. Thompkins, J A and White, J. A Facilities Planning.
2. Francies, R.L. and White, J. A. Facility layout and Location.
3. James N Apple, Plant Layout and Naterial handling 2"d Edition., John, Wiely and
Sail.

Reference Books

1. Nuther Richard, Practical plant layout ~ NcGraw hill - 1955.
2. Sunderesh Heragu, Facilities Design, PWS Publishing Company, !SBN- 0-53+- 95183.
3. James N Noore, Plant Layout Design, Nac Nillon Co. 1962 LCCCN: 61 - 520+.

PE-405 PRODUCT DESIGN & MANUFACTURE

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

UNIT 1 [ 5 hrs ]
Introduction To Product Design
Asimow's Nodel: Definition of Product Design, Design by Evolution, Design by !nnovation,
Essential Factors c Product Design, Production-Consumption Cycle, Flow and value Addition in
the Production-consumption Cycle, The Norphology of Design (The sever phases), Primary
Design Phases and flowcharting, Role of Allowance Process Capability, and. Tolerance in Detailed
Design and Assembly.

UNIT 2 [ S hrs ]
Product Design Practice And Industry
!ntroduction,, Product Strategies Time to Narket, Analysis of the Product, The Three S's,
Standardization Renard Series (Preferred Numbers), Simplification, The Designer and E,, Role,
The Designer: Nyth and Reality, The !ndustrial Design Organization Basic Design Considerations,
Problems faced by !ndustrial! Designer. Procedure adopted by !ndustrial Designers, Types of
Nodels designed by !ndustrial Designers, What the Designer contributes, Role of Aesthetics in
Product Design, Functional Design Practice.
Review of Strength, Stiffness and Rigidity Considerations in Product Design
Principal Stress Trajectories (Force - Flow Lines), Balanced Design, Criteria and Objectives of
Design, Naterial Toughness: Resilience, Designing for Uniform Strength, Tension vis-a-vis
Compression.

UNIT 3 [ S hrs ]
Design for Production - Metal Parts
Producibility Requirements in the Design of Nachine Components, Forging Design, Pressed
Components Design, Casting Design, Design for Nachining Ease, The Role of Process Engineer,
Ease of Location and Clamping, Some Additional Aspects of Production Design, Die Casting and
Special Castings, Design for Powder Netallurgical Parts, Expanded Netals and Wire Forms.
Designing with Plastics, Rubber, Ceramics and Wood
Approach to Design with Plastics, Plastic Bush Bearings, Gears in Plastic, Fasteners in Plastic,
Rubber Parts, Design Recommendations for Rubber Parts, Distortion in Rubber, Dimensional
Effects, Tolerances, Ceramics and Glass Parts, Production Design Factors for Ceramic Parts,
Special Considerations for Design of Glass Parts, Dimensional Factors and Tolerances, Wood.

UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Optimization in Design
!ntroduction, Siddal's Classification of Design Approaches, Optimization by Differential Calculus,
Lagrange Nultipliers, Linear Programming (Simplex Nethod), Geometric Programming, Johnson's
Nethod of Optimum Design.

UNIT 5 [ S hrs ]
Economic Factors Influencing Design
Product value, Design for Safety, Reliability and Environmental Considerations, Nanufacturing
Operations in relation to Design, Economic Analysis, Profit and Competitiveness, Break- even
Analysis, Economics of a New Product Design (Samuel Eilon Nodel).
Human Engineering Considerations in Product Design
!ntroduction, Human being as Applicator of Forces, Anthropometry: Nan as Occupant of Space,
The Design of Controls, The Design of Displays, NanfNachine !nformation Exchange.

UNIT 6 [ S hrs ]
Value Engineering and Product Design
!ntroduction, Historical8 Perspective, What is value? Nature and Neasurement of value,
Naximum value, Normal Degree of value, !mportance of value, The value Analysis, Job Plan,
Creativity, Steps to Problem-solving and value Analysis, value Analysis Tests, value Engineering
!dea Generation Cheek-list, Cost Reduction through value Engineering Case Study on Tap Switch
Control Assembly, Naterial and Process Selection in value Engineering.
Modern Approaches to Product Design
Concurrent Design, Quality Function Deployment (QFD).


Text Books

1. Product Design and Nanufacturing by A.C. Chitale and R.C. Gupta, PH!.
2. Product Design 8 Development - Karl T. Ulrich 8 Steven D., Epinger Tata NcGraw
Hill, 3
rd
Edition, 2003

Reference Books

1. New Product Development by Tim Jones, Butterworth Heinmann, Oxford, TAC-
1997.
2. New Product Development: Design 8 Analysis by Roland Engene Y.,inetoviez, John
Wiley and Sons !nc., N.Y. 1990.
3. Product Design for Nanufacture and Assembly by Geofferry Boothroyd, Peter
Dewhurst and Winston Knight.
+. Successful Product Design by Bill Hollins, Stwout Pugh, Butterworth, London 1990.
5. Design for Assembly, a Designer's Hand book, Boothroyod 8 Dewburst P., University
of Nassachusets, Amherst, 1983.
6. Product Design by Keyin otto and Kristini wood pearson Education 200+.

PE-406 TEROTECHNOLOGY

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme


Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

UNIT 1 [ 5 hrs ]
Reliability
Definition -methods of improving reliability, derivation of Reliability function, configurations of
reliability, series parallel 8 mixed configuration, simple problems

UNIT 2 [ S hrs ]
Reliability Calculations:
methods of improving reliability, redundancy element, unit stand-by redundancy, reliability
models, constant hazard, simple problems, hazard models.

UNIT 3 [ S hrs ]
Maintenance Systems
Objective, of maintenance, maintainability and availability concepts, types of availability - mean
time to failure-mean time between failures-mean time to repair-mean down time- Reliability
allocation

UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Life Cycle Costing
Technoeconomic Life; Reliability effort function, simple cost models for Life cycle.

UNIT 5 [ S hrs ]
Maintenance Management
Principles types of maintenance breakdown, periodic, preventive and total productive
maintenance, maintenance planning and control strategies, maintenance planning, maintenance
policies, maintenance organization, maintenance standards-quality service standards-
maintenance Strategy, influence of Terotechnology on maintenance management-maintenance
performance indices, maintenance system documentation.

Failure Analysis: using causes 8 effects using !shikawa diagram FNEA, FNECA.

UNIT 6 [ S hrs ]
Condition Monitoring
Definitions, advantages, limitations, through ferrography and particle analsyer, spectroscopic oil
analysis programme (SOAP), contaminant analysis, vibration monitoring, use of monitoring,
instruments and applications-magnetic chip detector. Role of computers in condition monitoring.
Nonitoring, systems- layers 8 monitors.

Text Books

1. S.K. Basu 8 B.Bhadury, Terotechnology: Reliability Engg 8 maintenance Nanagement,
Asian book Private Ltd., Delhi, 1
st
Edition, 2003.
2. A.K. Gupta, Reliability Engineering 8 Tero technology
3. H. P. Garg, !ndustrial Naintenance, S. Chand 8 company. Ltd, Third Edition 1990.
+. O. P. Khanna !ndustrial engineering and management Dhanpat Rai 8 sons. 1997,
5. Dr. Shankar, !ndustrial engineering Nanagement Golgotia Publications Pvt. Ltd. 1997

Reference Books

1. K. K. Ahuja, !ndustrial management and Organizational Behaviour, Khanna Publications.


1999
2. L. S. Srinath Reliability Engineering, -Affiliated East -West press, 2002.

PE-406 MECHATRONICS

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

OBJECTIVES:

To acquire a mix of skills in mechanical engineering, electronics and
computing which is necessary to comprehend and design mechatronics
system. To help the student to become capable of operating and
communicating across the range of engineering disciplines necessary in
Mechatronics.


UNIT 1 [ S hrs ]
Mechatronics:
What is Nechatronics? !ntroduction to Nechatronics, An overview of Nechatronics, Evolution of
Nechatronics, Application areas of Nechatronics, Nodeling and Design, Nechatronic Design
Concept, Nechatronic Systems, !ntroduction to Neasurement Systems, Control Systems, Nicro-
processor based controllers, Response of systems, The Nechatronics Approach.
System Response:
!ntroduction, !nput-Output model equation and system characterization, !nstantaneous, Lagging
and Delay Response, Transient Response Specification, Test Signals, Neasurement System
Response, Amplitude Linearity, Fourier Series Representation of Signals, Bandwidth and
Frequency Response, Phase Linearity, Distortion of Signals, Dynamic Characteristics of
Neasurement Systems, Zero Order measurement systems, First Order Neasurement Systems,
Experimental Testing of First Order Neasurement Systems, Second Order Neasurement Systems,
Step Response of Second Order Systems, Frequency Response of a System, System Nodeling
and Analogies, State Space Nodel.
Signal Conditioning and Signal Processing:
Signal conditioning, The Operational Amplifier, Protection, Filtering, Wheatstone bridge, Digital
Signals, Nultiplexers, Data Acquisition, Digital Signal Processing, Pulse-modulation. Analog Signal
Processing Using Operational Amplifiers: Rectification, Amplifier, Comparator, Oscillator,
!ntegrator, Differentiator, Sample and Hold Circuit, Analog to Digital Conversion.

UNIT 2 [ S hrs ]
Digital Logic, Circuits, Systems and Hardware:
!ntroduction, Digital Logic, Digital number systems and codes, Gray Code, DNS arithmetic, Logic
Gates, Boolean Algebra, Karnaugh Naps, Applications of Logic Gates, Combinational Logic and
Circuits, !C Logic Families (TTL, CNOS), Timing Diagrams, Design of Logic Networks, Sequential
Logic, Devices and Circuits, !ntegrated Circuit System Design. Practical Considerations of !C
Chips.
Microprocessors, Microcomputers and Microcontrollers:
!ntroduction, Nicroprocessor-based Digital Control, Basic Elements of Control Systems,
Nicrocomputer Organization, Nicroprocessor Architecture, Nemory, !nputfOutput Hardware,
Operating cycle of a Nicrocomputer, Programming and Languages, Real Time Processing,
Nicrocontrollers, General Requirements for control and their implementation in Nicrocontrollers,
Classifications, Applications.

UNIT 3 [ 7 hrs ]
Assembly Language:
Languages, !nstruction Sets, Assembly Language Programs, Subroutines, Look-up Tables.
InputJOutput Systems:
!nterfacing, !nputfOutput Addressing, !nterface Requirements, Peripheral !nterface Adapters,
Serial Communications !nterface, Examples of !nterfacing.

UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Programmable Logic Controllers:
!ntroduction, Basic Structure, PLC Hardware, Ladder Diagrams, !nputfOutput Processing,
Programming, Nnemonics, Timers, !nternal Relays and Counters, Shift Registers, Naster and
Jump Controls, Data Handling, Analog !nputfOutput, Selection of a PLC.
Sensors and Transducers:
!ntroduction to Sensors and Transducers, Performance Terminology, sensors used in
measurement of displacement, position and proximity, velocity and motion, force, fluid pressure,
liquid flow, liquid level, temperature, Light, stress and strain, vibration and acceleration, pressure
and flow, semiconductor sensors and micro-electromechanical devices, Selection of sensors,
!nputting data by switches. Other types of sensors, Tactile sensing, Digital Transducers,
Advantages of Digital Transducers.

UNIT 5 [ 7 hrs ]
Actuators:
!ntroduction to actuation system, Pneumatic and Hydraulic Actuation Systems, Nechanical
Actuation Systems, Electromagnetic Principles, Electrical Actuation Systems, Selecting a motor,
Piezoelectric actuators.
Data Acquisition:
!ntroduction, Elements of a Data Acquisition and Control System, Overview of the !nputfOutput
Process, Examples, Overframing, Quantizing Theory, Hardware for Analog to Digital Conversion,
Analog to Digital (AfD) Conversion, Digital to Analog (DfA) Conversion, Data Acquisition Case
Studies, Data Acquisition and Control Case Studies.

UNIT 6 [ 7 hrs ]
Mechatronics System Design:
!ntegrated design issues in Nechatronics, Nechatronics Key Elements, Traditional and
Nechatronics designs, The Nechatronics Design Process, Possible Nechatronics Design Solutions,
Advanced approaches in Nechatronics, Control architectures, Advanced Applications in
Nechatronics: Sensors for Condition Nonitoring, Nechatronic Control in Automated
Nanufacturing, A! in Nechatronics, Fuzzy Logic Applications in Nechatronics, Nicro sensors in
Nechatronics, Case studies in Nechatronics.

Text Books

1. Nichael B. Histand and David G. Alciatore : !ntroduction to Nechatronics and Neasurement
Systems, NcGraw-Hill !nternational Edition.
2. W. Bolten : Nechatronics : Electronic Control Systems in Nechanical and Electrical
Engineering, Third Edition, Pearson Education (Low Price Edition).
3. Devdas Shetty and Richard A. Kolk : Nechatronics System Design, PWS Publishing Company
(An !nternational Thomson Publishing Company).
+. Nitaigour Premchand Nahalik : Nechatronics : Principles, Concepts and Applications, Tata
NcGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited, New Delhi.

Reference Books

1. Clarence W. De Silva : Nechatronics : An !ntegrated Approach, CRC Press.
2. Lawrence J. Kamm : Understanding Electro-Nechanical Engineering : An !ntroduction to
Nechatronics, Prentice - Hall of !ndia Private Limited, New Delhi.
3. HNT Limited : Nechatronics, Tata NcGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited, New Delhi.

PE-406 SUPPLY CHAIN & LOGISTIC MANAGEMENT

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

UNIT 1 [ 5 hrs ]
Building a Strategic Frame work to analyze Supply Chains
Supply chain stages and decision phases process view of a supply chain. Supply chain flows.
ExarTies of supply chains. Competitive and supply chain strategies. Achieving strategic fit.
Expanding strategic scope. Drivers of supply chain performance. Framework for structuring
drivers - !nventory, Transportation, Facilities, !nformation. Obstacles to achieving fit. Case
discussions.

UNIT 2 [ S hrs ]
Designing the Supply Chain Network
Distribution Network - Role, Design. Supply Chain Network(SCN) - Role, Factors, Framework for
Design Decisions. Nodels for Facility Location and Capacity Allocation. !mpact of uncertainity on
SCN - Discounted Cash Flow Analysis, Evaluating Network Design Decisions using Decision Trees.
Analytical problems.

UNIT 3 [ S hrs ]
Planning & Managing Inventories in a Supply Chain
Review of inventory concepts. Trade pronwtions, Nanaging Nulti-Echelon Cycle !nventory,
Safety inventory determination. !mpact of supply uncertainty aggregation and replenishment
policies on safety inventory. Optimum level of product availability: !mportance factors,
managerial levers to improve supply chain profitability, supply chain contracts. Analytical
problems.

UNIT 4 [ 10 hrs ]
Sourcing, Transporting and Pricing Products
a) Role of Sourcing, Supplier - Scoring 8 Assessment, Selection 8 Contracts. Design
Collaboration.
b) Role of transportation, Factors affecting transportation decisions. Nodes of transportation and
their performance characteristics. Designing transportation network. Trade-off in transportation
design. Tailored transportation, Routing and scheduling in transportation. !nternational
transportation. Analytical problems.
c) Role of Revenue Nanagement in the Supply Chain, Revenue Nanagement for : Nultiple
customer segments, Perishable assets, Seasonal demand, Bulk 8 spot contracts.

UNIT 5 [ 6 hrs ]
Coordination in the Supply Chain
Coordination in a supply chain: Bullwhip effect. Obstacles to coordination. Nanagerial levers to
achieve co-ordination, Building strategic partnerships.

UNIT 6 [ S hrs ]
Technology in the Supply Chain
The role of !T in Supply Chain, The Supply Chain !T Framework, CRN, !nternal SCN, SRN.The
role of E-business in a supply chain, The E-business framework, E-business in Practice. Case
discussions.


Text Books

1. Sunil Chopra 8 Peter Ncindl; Supply Chain Nanagement -Strategy, Planning 8 Operation;
11 Edition - 2003. Pearson Education !nc, !SBN: 81-297-0172-3.
2. Douglas Lanibert 8 James Stock: Strategic Logistics Nanagement: !rwin NcGraw !fill
3. !ndtrocuction to Supplly chain management By Nartin cristopher


Reference Books

1. Robert B. Handfield, Ernest L. Nichols, Jr.; Supply Chain Redesign-Transforming Supply
Chains into !ntegrated value Systems 2002, Pearson Education !nc.,!SBN:81-297-0113-8.
2. Jeremy F. Shapiro, Duxbury ; Nodelling the Supply chain: 2002, Thomson Learning,
!SBN: 0-53+-37363-
3. David Simchi Levi, Philip Kaniinsky 8 Edith Simchi Levi: Designing and Nanaging the
Supply Chain: NcGraw Hill
+. Supply Chain Nanagement: B.S. Sahay, Nc. Nllan
5. Kapoor, Narketing Logistics, A Supply Chain Approach, Pearson Education Pvt. Ltd., !SBN
8129702+++

PE-406 TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENT



Teaching Scheme: Examination Scheme:
Lectures: 3 HrsfWeek (Nid-Sem-30, ESE-50)

OBJECTIVES:
To develop the quality consciousness among the students by teaching modern
quality management techniques and to make them competitive in global
quality scenario.


UNIT 1 [ 5 hrs ]
Overview of Total Quality Management
History of TQN - quality consciousness during stone-age, introduction of interchangeable parts
and division of labor, scientific management and Taylorism, Walter Shewarts's concept of
variation and control system, post world war !! and Japanese resurrection. Contribution of
Quality Gurus - Deming's approach, Juran's quality trilogy, Crosby and quality treatment, !mai's
Kaizen. !shikawa's company wide quality control, and Fegenbaum's theory of TQC.

UNIT 2 [ 6 hrs ]
Evolution of Quality Concepts and Methods
Quality concepts. Development of four fitnesses, evolution of methodology, evolution of company
integration, quality of conformance versus quality of design, from deviations to weaknesses to
opportunities. Future fitness's, four revolutions in management thinking, and four levels of
practice.

UNIT 3 [ 6 hrs ]
Four Revolutions in Management thinking
Customer focus, Continuous !mprovement, Total Participation, and Societal Networking.
Focus on Customers: Change in work concept, market-in, and customers.

UNIT 4 [ 10 hrs ]
CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT
Improvement as problem solving process: Nanagement by process, Wv model of
continuous improvement, process control, process control and process improvement, process
versus creativity.
Reactive Improvement: !dentifying the problem, standard steps and tools, seven steps - case
study, and seven QC tools. Nanagement diagnosis of seven steps reactive improvement. General
guidelines for managers diagnosing a Q! story. Discussion on case study for diagnosis of the
seven steps.
Proactive Improvement.. !ntroduction to proactive improvement, standard steps for proactive
improvement, semantics, example - customer visitation. Applying proactive improvement to
develop new products - three stages and nine steps.

UNIT 5 [ 10 hrs ]
Total Participation: Teamwork skill, dual function of work, teams and team work, principles for
activating teamwork, creativity in team processes. !nitiation strategies, CEO involvement.
Example strategies for TQN introduction. !nfrastructure for mobilization. Goal
setting (visionfNission), organization setting, training and Education, promotional activities,
diffusion of success stories, awards and incentives monitoring and diagnosis. Phase-in,
orientation phase, alignment phase, evolution of the parallel organization.
Hoshin Management. Definition, phases in hoshin management - strategic planning
(proactive), hoshin deployment, controlling with
metries(control), check and act (reactive). Hoshin management verses management by by
objective, hoshin management and conventional business planning, an alternative hoshin
deployment system, hoshin management as "Systems Engineering" for alignment.

UNIT 6 [ S hrs ]
Societal Networking:
Networking and societal diffusion - Regional and nationwide networking infrastructure for
networking, openness with real cases, change agents, Center for Quality Nanagement case
study, dynamics of a societal learning system. TQN as learning system keeping pace with the
need for skill, a TQN model for skill development, summary of skill development.


Text Books

1. Shoji Shiba, Alan Graharm and David Waiden, "A New American TQN - Four Practical
Revolutions in Nanagement", Productivity Press, Portland (USA). (Chapters 2 to 6)
2. N. Logothetis, "Nanaging for Total Quality", Prentice Hall of !ndia* New Delhi. (Chapter 1
- partly)


Reference Books

1. Roger C. Swanson, "The Quality !mprovement Hand Book", Publisher vanity Books
!nternational, New Delhi.
2. Williarn. C. Johnson and Richard J. Chavia, "Encyclopaedia of Total Quality
Nanagement", New Delhi.

PE-407 CAD J CAM J CIM LABORATORY

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme


Practical: -- + HrsfWeek Term Work: -- 50 Narks
Oral: -- 50 Narks

List of Experiments:

The term work shall consists of record of assignments on following topics.

Assignments should be based on computer application of:

1. CAD Programming and Application
2. Programming on CNC machine
3. Programming on Robot Application
+. FNS
5. Nanufacturing resource planning and Nathematical Transformation (Natrices)

PE-40S MANUFACTURING AUTOMATION LABORATORY

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme


Practical: -- 2 HrsfWeek Term Work: -- 50 Narks
Oral: -- 50 Narks

TERM WORK

The term work shall consist of record of any eight assignments on following topics.

1. Study 8 Design of circuits for hydraulic Trainer, hydraulic press, machine tools, automobile.
2. Study 8 Design of circuit for pneumatic trainer 8 compressor.
3. Study 8 Design of automation in material handling 8 robotics.
+. Study 8 Experiments in 8085 microprocessor 8 its applications in production engineering.
5. Study 8 experiments in programmable logic controllers.
6. Study of displacement, level, pressure controls.
7. Neasurements 8 Design circuit for speed 8 temperature measurements.
8. Study of Simple Hydraulic f Pneumatic Control Circuit Problem.
9. Study of Simple Electro-hydraulic f Electro-pneumatic Control Circuit Problem.
10. Study of Naintenance and Troubleshooting of Fluid Power Systems.

Note : Oral shall be based on above assignments.

{CT-421) SOFTWARE LABORATORY - II

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme


Practical Exam: 50
Practical: 2 hrfweek Term work: 50

Overview to Java Platform
Compiler vs !nterpreter, JvN and Byte code concept, JN! concept, Security in Java.
Basic Language components of Java
variable, operators, Expressions, Statements and Block, Control structures, Arrays, Functions.
Object Oriented Concepts in Java
Creating Classes, Nanaging !nheritance, Polymorphism and other COP concepts, !nterfaces and
Packages, Enumerated Types, Annotations, Nested Classes, !nner classes and Anonymous classes
Essential Java Classes
String class, Other classes in java.lang, Classes for mathematical operations, Exception Handling,
Collections
File and other IJO Handling
Overview of !fO streams, java.io package classes overview, ReadingfWriting standard !fO,
ReadingfWriting in File
GUI programming
AWT Classes, Event Handling, !ntroduction to SW!NG, !ntroduction to Advanced Core Java:
Threads, Socket Programming, 2D-3D programming, !mage Handling AP!, RN!, Reflection, JN!
programming, Applets
List of Assignments
1. Write programs for
a. Fibonacci Series up to given number of terms.
b. Prime Number within a given range.
c. That reads a String from the command line and writes it backward
2. Write a program that continues to read a line from user and print all the characters back
in reveres. The program terminates when the user write "End'
3. Write a program to count the number of tokens, given a string and a separator.
+. Number Generator is class that generates random numbers continuously while Running
Average class calculates the average of a set of numbers generated.
Write These Classes. Write a program that uses tile piped stream to pipe the number
generator with the average calculator.
5. Create a Circle class that contains a radius field. Give it a constructor where you pass in
the radius. Have your test routine create a few circles, assign a value to the radius, then
print out some information about the circles. Give your Circle a getArea method that
calculates its area, and a print!nfo method that prints out the radius and area. Nake a
program that creates an array of 100 circles, each with a random radius. Print out the
sum of the areas of the 100 circles. Also print the biggest and smallest areas.
6. Write a program for rectangle as in Assignment 5. Have your Circle and Rectangle inherit
from a common Shape class. Change all your existing classes so that the fields are
private and you have getXxx and setXxx methods to lookup and change the values of
the fields. !f you haven't already made a Square class, do so. Nake your Square inherit
from Rectangle, but still enforce the restriction that the width and the height are the
same. Hint: override some method(s). Nake a method that will take an array of Shape
objects and sum their areas. Where is the best place to put this method? Nake a test
case consisting of an array of mixed shapes.
7. Write a program to count the numbers of characters entered through stdin. The program
exits upon entering Ctrl+Z. Also write all these characters in to given file.
8. Write a program to append a set of files to a given file.
9. Design a calculator in AvvT and SW!NG.


PE-409 INDUSTRIAL INPLANT TRAINING

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Contact Hours: 2 hrsfweekfstudent Term Work : 100 Narks
Duration of Training in Oral Exam : 100 Narks
!ndustry : 6 months


The student shall undergo industrial training for the period of 6 months in an industrial
establishment and spend about 8 weeks for observational training and solving, minimum three
assignments given by the organization. The remaining period shall be utilized for Project.
Students are expected analyze the problems systematically and offer suggestions concluding
remarks.

Training
The student shag undergo training Program prepared by t industry in following manufacturing
and functional area.
1. Plant Engineering:
Plant Layout, Plant Naintenance, Housekeeping, Naterial Handling 8 Safety
1. Production planning and Control, Quality Assurance.
2. Naterial Nanagement:
!nventory Control, vendor Development, vendor Rating, Raw Naterial and Finished
goods stores.
3. !ndustrial Engineering:
Nethod Study, Work Neasurement, Ergonomics and Productivity !mprovement
Technique.
+. Costing and cost control.
5. Nanagement !nformation System (N.!.S.)
6. !ncentive Schemes, Labor Laws, factory acts.
7. !mport Export Procedures
8. Nachine 1 Process diagnosis
9. Quality Assurance, quality improvement
10. !mprovement in tool layout, tool selection machine selection
11. Naintenance of Nachines, Housekeeping, Safety Precautions
12. Computer based information study for stores, purchase wastage of material, in process
material planning and scheduling, assembly of storage of finish product dispatch.
13. !ncentives schemes, labour laws, factory laws.

The students shall submit a detailed report on his training and assignments.

Project
The student shall take up suitable project suggested by industry. The scope of the project shall
be such as to complete it with in the time schedule.

Project may be of the following types
1. Nanufacturing 1 Fabrication of a prototype machine including selection, concept, design,
material selection, manufacturing the components, assembly of components,. testing and
performance evaluation.
2. !mprovement of existing machine 1 equipment 1 process.
3. Design and fabrication of Jigs and Fixtures, dies, tools, special purpose equipment,
inspection gauges, measuring instruments for machine tools.
+. Computer aided design, analysis of components such as stress analysis.
5. Problems related to Productivity improvements.
6. Problems related to value engineering.
7. Problems relating to material handling system.
8. Energy Audit of organization, !ndustrial evaluation of machine devices.
9. Design of a test rig for performance evaluation of machine devices.
10. Product design and developmentf
11. Detail Cost estimation of product.
12. Analysis, evaluation and experimental verification of any engineering problems
encountered.
13. Quality systems and management. Total 'Quality Nanagement.
1+. Quality improvements, !n-process !nspection, Online gauging.
15. Low cost automation, Computer Aided Automation in Nanufacturing.
16. Time and Notion study, Job evaluation.
17. Safety.
18. Nanagement !nformation System.
19. Narket Analysis in Conjunction with Production, Planning and Control.
20. Any other relevant topic.

The student shall submit a detailed report based on the project work.

Format of the project report should he as follows:
1. Paper:
The Project report should be typedfprinted on white paper of A-+ size.
2. Typing :
The typing shall be with single spacing and on one side of the paper.
3. Binding :
The !ndustrial !nplant Report should be submitted with front and back cover in black
hard bound, with golden embossing.
+. Margins:
Left - 1.25", Right - 1", Top 8 Bottom 1 ".
Sequence of Pages
1. Title page
2. Certificate form from !nstitute
3. Completion Certificate form from !ndus", if sponsored.
+. Acknowledgement
5. Abstract
6. !ndex
7. Nomenclature 8 Symbols
8. Actual Content
9. Conclusion
10. References.
6. Front cover:
The front cover shall have the following details in block capitals
i. Title at the top.
ii. Name of the candidate in the centre, and
iii. Name of the !nstitute, Name of !ndustry, if sponsored and the year of submission on
separate lines, at the bottom.
7. Blank sheets:
No blank sheets be left any where in the report.
S. Project Completion Certificate:
The approval sheet follows the title sheet and shall be shown with proper spacing.































9. Four copies of !ndustrial !nplant Training 8 Project shall be submitted to the college. The
student shall present their project before the examiners.

The oral examination shall be based on the termwork submitted, and jointly conducted
by an internal and an ,external examiner from industry.

PE-410 SEMINAR - II

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme
Practical:-- 2 HrsfWeek Oral: -- 50 Narks
Term Work: -- 50 Narks

OBJECTIVES:

The basic necessity for the foundation of Production Engineering being Seminar, the main aim is
to develop presentation and communication skills, topics shall cover other than curriculum with
advance development and research oriented in the field of manufacturing engineering enhance
thinking power of student.

Seminar shall be based on deep study of any topic related to production engineering; format of
the report shall be as follows:

1. Paper:
The seminar report should be typedfprinted on white paper of A-+ size.

2. Typing:
The typing shall be with single spacing and on one side of the paper.

CERT!F!CATE

This is to certify that Nr.fNs -----------------------------------
has carried out a Project entitled. (Name)
------------------------------------------- during the course of his (Name of Project)
training at ---------------------------------- in
(Name of !ndustry)
partial fulfillment of the requirement of the B.Tech. Production Sandwich
Course of College of Engineering , Pune
at ----------------------- during the academic Year ------------
(Name of !ndustry)
Date: (Guide):
Place:
(Examiner) (Head of Department)


3. Binding:
The seminar report should be submitted with front and back cover of card paper neatly
cut to size and spiral bound together with the next.

4. Margins:
Left-1.25", Right-1", Top 8 Bottom 1".

5. Sequence of pages:
1. Title page
2. Seminar approval sheet
3. Acknowledge
+. Abstract
5. !ndex
6. Nomenclature 8 Symbols
7. Actual Content
8. Conclusion
9. References
6. Front cover:
The front cover shall have the following details in block capitals.
i. Title at the topic.
ii. Name of the candidate in the centre, and
iii. Name of the institute and the year of submission on separate lines, at bottom.
7. Blank Sheets:
No blank sheet be left any where in the report.


S. Title Sheet:
The title sheet shall be the first sheet and shall contain following details with proper
spacing.












9. Seminar Approval sheet:
The approval sheet shall follow the title sheet and shall be as shown with proper spacing.


A Seminar report on
{TITLE)
BY
{NAME)
{Enrollment No.)









10. The format of the seminar report
i. The report shall be presented in the form of a technical paper.
ii. The introduction should be followed by the literature survey.
iii. Report of any analytical or experimental work done should follow the literature
survey.
iv. Figures should be drawn on separate sheets and inserted on the page on which
the text is typed. The figures are drawn in either permanent black ink or printed
on paper. The figures should he numbered.
v. Tables shall be typed in text. A separate sheet may be used, if necessary. The
table shall be numbered.
vi. Nathematical portion of the text shall be preferably typed. !f this is not possible, it
should be written in permanent black ink. Lengthy Nathematical derivations shall
not be included. Only the important steps and expressions shall be given.
vii. Discussions and conclusions shall form the last paragraph of the text.

11. References
The references shall form the last section and shall be followed by 'Appendix' if any. They
should contain list of works (Papers, Books, etc.) referred to in the body of the text. The
numbering shall be done in numerals (e.g. 1, 2,....) indicated as superscript along with
the author's name in the text. For any paper, the name of journal, the volume number,
the page number and the year of publication in parenthesis. !n case of references from
journals and books in languages other than English the titles of the journal or book shall
be translated into Latin script. For any book the information shall contain the names of
authors, title, publisher and the year of publication in parenthesis. For papers and books,
with joint authorship the names of all the authors shall be introduced in the same order.
The author's name shall be last name followed by initials.
12. The total number of typed pages excluding the cover should be from 15 to 20 only. All the
pages should he numbered.

This is to certify that the seminar entitled ------------- submitted by -----
--------- Enrollment No ------------- is approved for the partial fulfillment
of the B.Tech. Termwork in (Production Engineering Sandwich) of
College of Engineering , Pune during the academic year .................
Date (Guide)
(Examiner) (Head of Department)

13. Three copies of seminar shall be submitted to the college. The students shall present the
seminar before the examiners.

PE-411 FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT AND COST CONTROL

Teaching Scheme Examination Scheme


Lectures: Self Study (ESE -100 Narks)

OBJECTIVES:
To achieve professional competence and to increase decision-making ability of
the students in Financial Management area.

UNIT 1 [ 4 hrs ]
Introduction:
Finance function- scope, goals of financial Nanagement, source of financial information,
corporate planning and financial Nanagement, objectives and goals, Goals of top management,
capital expenditure and corporate planning,

UNIT 2 [ 9 hrs ]
Tools of financial Management:
a. Fund flow analysis, concepts, objectives, techniques of Fund flow statement.
b. Ratio analysis: Classification of ratios, structural group, standards for comparison limitations
of Ratio analysis, returns on investment and integral ratio.
c. Cost volume profit analysis: mechanics of break even chart, profit planning and break-even
analysis , margin of safety.
d. Operating and financial leverage: effects of leverage on variability of earnings, leverage and
financial management.
Financial Forecasting and Cash Management:
Financial Forecasting:- Tools, Pro-forma financial statement, Cash Budget, Reconciliation of pro-
forma financial statement and cash budget.
Nanaging Cash:- !nflow and outflow, investing surplus cash.

UNIT 3 [ 10 hrs ]
Management of Short Term Finance:
Working Capital Nanagement, Accounts Receivable, !nventory, Banks and Working Capital,
Nanagement of Term Loans: Raising the Loans, Term Loan Appraisal, Security, Effective
Negotiations.
Allocation of Resources:
Capital Budgeting: Control of Capital Expenditure, Evaluation Process - Payback approach,
Accounting of Rate of Return, Present value Nethod vs !nternal Rate of Return.
Cost of Capital:
Relevant Cost, Neasurement of Cost of Capital, Cost of Debt, Preference Shares, Equity Shares,
!nternal Financing, Dividends, Cost of Retained Earnings Concept.

UNIT 4 [ S hrs ]
Cost Control:
!ntroduction to Cost Control, Significance for Engineers, Limitations of Financial Accounting,
Corporate Objectives, Profitability and other objectives, Product, Services and Narket Nix.
Elements of Cost:- Naterial, Labour, Expenses, Overheads, Direct and !ndirect Cost, Fixed and
variable Cost, other classifications.
Cost Allocation:- Cost Accumulation and Allocation, Allocation of cost of Service Departments -
Reciprocal Nethod, Allotting cost from one department to other Depreciation, various methods
for calculation.

UNIT 5 [ S hrs ]
Joint and by-product Cost:- Joint Cost Problems, Treatment of by-project costs, Decision making
with joint products.
Cost-volume-Profit Analysis:- Assumptions, Determination of Break-Even Point, CvP under
multiple products.
Standard Costing:- Concept, Development and use of Standard Costing, Budget and Budgetary
Control, variance Analysis.

UNIT 6 [ 6 hrs ]
Narginal Costing:- Use of Narginal Costing in Decision Naking.
Activity Based Costing:- Concept, Cost Drives, Applications.
Process Costing:- Concept, Transfer Cost, Concept of By-Products, Scrap, Waste, Losses.


Text Books

1. K. K. Dewett, Nodern Economics Theory, Sultan Chand 8 Co.
2. Bhar. B. K., Costing.
3. Prasad N. K., Cost Accounting Book Syndicate Pvt. Ltd.. Kolkata 700009
+. C. B.Gupta, Fundamentals of Business, Sultan Chand 8 C


Reference Books .

1. Henry N. Stenier, engineering economics Principles, Nc Grow hill Publication.
2. P. A. Samualson, Economics, Nc Grow hill !nternational.
3. Colin Drury, management and Cost Accounting, English Language Book Society,
Chapman 8 Hall Landon.