DEPARTMENT OF
AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING
VTUR15
Foundation courses
&
Programme core courses
Foundation Courses of VTUR15*
Class
distribution
Sl. Course per week Page
Course Name
No. Code C No
L T P
1 1150EN102 Technical Communication 3 0 0 3 5
2 1150PH101 Engineering Physics 3 0 0 3 9
3 1150CH101 Engineering Chemistry 3 0 0 3 13
4 1150CH103 Environmental Studies 3 0 0 3 16
5 1150MA103 Engineering MathematicsII 3 2 0 4 20
6 1150MA104 Transform and Partial Differential Equation 2 2 0 3 24
7 1150EC101 Basic Electronics Engineering 2 0 0 2 28
8 1150EE101 Basic Electrical Engineering 2 0 0 2 31
9 1150CE101 Basic Civil Engineering 2 0 0 2 35
10 1150ME101 Basic Mechanical Engineering 2 0 0 2 39
11 1150ME103 Engineering Materials 2 0 0 2 41
12 1150MG101 Project Management and Finance 3 0 0 3 46
13 1150GE101 Biology for Engineers 2 0 0 2 49
14 1150GE102 Design Thinking 3 0 0 3 52
Integrated Courses
15 1150EN201 Technical English 2 0 2 3 63
16 1150MA201 Applied Statistics 2 0 2 3 69
17 1150MA202 Engineering MathematicsI 2 2 2 4 76
18 1150CS201 Problem Solving using C 1 2 2 3 82
19 1150ME202 Engineering Graphics 1 2 4 4 89
20 1150GE205 Introduction to Engineering 1 0 4 3 55
Laboratory Courses
21 1150PH302 Engineering Physics Laboratory 0 0 2 1 94
22 1150CH302 Engineering Chemistry Laboratory 0 0 2 1 98
Basic Electrical and Electronics Engineering 101
23 1150EE302 0 0 2 1
Laboratory
Total Credits 60
a. Preamble: This course promotes students to recognize, explain, and use the formal
elements of specific genre of Industrial communication and also imparts
competitiveness in writing analytical reports, proposals, memorandums,
applications and promotional documents.
b. Course Outcomes :
After the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Level of learning
CO
Course Outcomes domain (Based on
Nos.
revised Bloom’s)
CO1 Write grammatically, maintain coherence and logical
K2
flow
CO2 Recognize and develop various writing styles
K3
appropriate to different communication situation
CO3 Write logically, accurately and concisely with
supporting evidence K3
c. COURSE SYLLABUS
Unit I L–9
Articles  Nominal Compounds  Collocation  Connectives  Cohesion and Coherence
Paragraph Writing
Unit II L–9
Memo  Minutes  Circular  Job Applications – Resume Writing
Unit III L–9
Technical Vocabulary  Writing Instructions  Check List  Writing recommendations
– Project Writing
Unit IV L–9
Transcoding and Transfer of information (Table, Flow chart, Pie chart, Bar chart, Line
graphs)  Writing definitions  Process Description
Unit V L–9
Research Methodology (Format) – Technical Report writing  Proposal writing 
Journal Writing (Research Articles)
TOTAL = 45 periods
d. Learning Resources
i. Text Books :
T1.M.Ashraf Rizvi, Effective Technical communication, MC Graw Hill
education Pvt.Ltd.,
ii. References :
T2.Dr.Ganesan.S,Effective Communication in Technical English, Dhanam
Agencies, Chennai, 2012.
T3.Sumant.S, Technical English,Vijay Nicole Imprints Private Limited,2006.
T4. P.SubbaRao.B.AnitaKumar.HimaBindu.Technical Communication,
Cengage learning,2013.
T5: Prof.N.LakshmanaPermal, Technical English II,Hitech Publishing
Company Pvt Ltd. 2011
T6: Jawahar, Jewelcy, P.Rathna, English workbook II, VRB Publishers pvt ltd.
2013
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Explain the laser operation and interaction of
CO1 lasers with matter and its use in low and high K2
energy application.
Explain the classification of materials, band
CO2 structure,and calculation of carrier density, K2
electrical conductivity.
Explain fundamentals of polarizable solids,
CO3 ferroelectricity, and magnetism and properties K2
used in device design.
Discuss the superconducting phenomenon, their
CO4 K2
properties and concepts for various applications.
Explain various methods involved in Synthesis of
nano and smart materials through different
CO5 K2
techniques and their application in nano
technology.
c. Course Syllabus :
ii. Reference:
1. M.N.Avadhanulu and P.G.Kshirsagar,A Text Book of Engineering Physics,
S.Chand and Co,2012.
2. Gaur and Gupta, Engineering Physics , Dhanpat Rai publications,2009
3. T.Pradeep,The essential understanding –Nanoscience and Nanotechnology
TMH, 2010.
4. William D.Callister,Materials Science and Engineering, John Wiley &Sons
2010
5. Charles Kittel,Introduction to Solid State Physics Wiley India
publications,2009.
6. Mathews and Venkatesan,Quantum Mechanics  TMH, 2008
iii. Online resources
URL1: http://www.nptel.ac.in/courses/122101002/downloads/lec34.pdf
URL 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mB0FpnWzHDw
URL 3: http://www.nptel.ac.in/courses/115101012/
URL 4: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TeS_U9qFg7Y
URL 5: http://hyperphysics.phyastr.gsu.edu/hbase/solids/squid.html
URl 6: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=11PynxAhebs
URL 7: http://www.nptel.ac.in/courses/118104008/
URL 8: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GTGmIlkQF8M
URL 9: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k27ukETADD8
URL 10: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1DzoVjVuB2I
URL 11: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VlWGIKCV_6k
URL 12: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4M2FyuqOvFU
URL 13: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CK1CuehhoP4
URL 14: http://www.nanoconsulting.de/englisch/properties.html
URL 15: http://www.understandingnano.com/nanomaterials.html
URL 16: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wsWD5dJv2OE
URL 17: http://nptel.ac.in/courses/103103033/module9/lecture3.pdf
e. Sample assessment questions:
(Minimum three sample questions for each course outcome is required)
Course Outcome 1 (CO1):
1. What are the different methods of achieving population inversion?
2. Bring out the differences between step index fiber and graded index fiber.
3. Explain the construction and working of HeNe laser. What are the merits of
HeNe laser.
Category: Foundation
a. Preamble: This course Engineering Chemistry, imparts a sound knowledge on the
principles of chemistry for better understanding of various engineering concepts
employed to build different applications such as Water Technology, Fuels and
Combustion, Electrochemistry, Engineering Materials, Spectroscopy and
Analytical Techniques.
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Describe the basic principles of water treatment &
CO1 various methods of water treatment that can be K2
employed in industries and domestic areas.
Classify the different types of fuels – solid, liquid and
CO2 K2
gas which are employed in different industries.
Demonstrate about electrochemical reactions, corrosion
CO3 K2
and different power sources.
Explain various engineering and polymeric materials
CO4 K2
used in our daily life.
Describe the various aspects of spectroscopic techniques
CO5 which will be used for the characterization of various K2
materials.
c. Course Syllabus :
UNIT–I WATER TREATMENT AND TECHNOLOGY L9
Introduction Hardness  Types  estimation by EDTA method  boiler feed water –
requirements  disadvantages of using hard water in boilers  internal conditioning
(phosphate, calgon and carbonate conditioning methods)  external conditioning
methods  demineralization process – desalination  reverse osmosis – electrodialysis 
domestic water treatment.
Category: Foundation
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Describe the natural resources, conventional and
CO1 nonconventional sources of energy and their K2
advantages and disadvantages.
Demonstrate various ecological aspects of
CO2 K2
environment and biodiversity and its conservation
Describe the analysis of various pollutants, their
CO3 K2
effects and remedial measures.
Explain about Sustainable development, major
CO4 environmental problems and implementation of K2
Environmental Acts for control of pollution
UNIT II
ECOSYSTEMS AND BIODIVERSITY L9
Concept of an ecosystem – Structure and function of an ecosystem – Producers,
consumers and decomposers – Energy flow in the ecosystem – Ecological succession
– Food chains, food webs and ecological pyramids – Introduction, types, characteristic
features, structure and function of the (a) Forest ecosystem (b) Aquatic ecosystems
(ponds and oceans) – Introduction to Biodiversity – Definition: genetic, species and
ecosystem diversity –Value of biodiversity: consumptive use, productive use, social,
ethical, aesthetic and option values – Biodiversity at local level – India as a mega
diversity nation – Hot spots of biodiversity – criteria for recognizing hot spots –
Biodiversity hot spots in India – Threats to biodiversity: habitat loss, poaching of
wildlife  Endangered and endemic species of India – Conservation of biodiversity: In
situ and Exsitu conservation of biodiversity.
UNIT III
ENVIRONMENTAL POLLUTION L9
Definition – Causes, effects and control measures of: (a) Air pollution (b) Water
pollution (c) Soil pollution (d) Marine pollution (e) Noise pollution (f) Thermal
pollution (g) Nuclear hazards – Soil waste Management: Causes, effects and control
measures of urban and industrial wastes –Pollution case studies – Disaster
management: floods, earthquake, cyclone and landslides and tsunami
UNIT IV
SOCIAL ISSUES AND THE ENVIRONMENT L9
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 –Climate change,
global warming, acid rain, ozone layer depletion, nuclear accidents and holocaust,
case studies. – Wasteland reclamation – Consumerism and waste products –
Environment Production Act – Air (Prevention and Control of Pollution) Act – Water
(Prevention and control of Pollution) Act –Forest Conservation Act.
UNIT V
HUMAN POPULATION AND THE ENVIRONMENT L9
Population growth, variation among nations – Population explosion – Family Welfare
Programme – Environment and human health – Human Rights – Value Education –
HIV / AIDS – Women and Child Welfare – Role of Information Technology in
Environment and human health.
d. LEARNING RESOURCES
(i) Text books
1. Miller T.G. Jr., Environmental Science, Wadsworth Publishing Co 2006
2. A.Kaushik and C.P. Kaushik, Environmental Science and Engineering, New
Age International publishers, 2005.
3. A.RavikrishnanEnvironmental Science and Engineering, Sri Krishna
Publications, Chennai (2012).
(ii) References
1. Cunningham, W.P.Cooper, T.H.Gorhani, Environmental Encyclopedia, Jaico
Publ., House, Mumbai, 2001.
2. BharuchaErach, The Biodiversity of India, Mapin Publishing Pvt. Ltd.,
Ahmedabad India,
a. Preamble :This course aims to develop the Laplace Transform Techniques and
differential operator methods, method of undetermined coefficients and the method
of variation of parameters in solving ordinary differential equations; to provide
vector differential and integral calculus and complex analysis in evaluating
integrals.
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Apply Laplace transformation techniques to convert
timedomain complex systems into simple
CO1 K3
frequencydomain algebraic equations and vice
versa.
Apply vector differential calculus to solve problems K3
CO2
related to vector and scalar fields.
Apply vector integral calculus to solve problems K3
CO3
related to vector and scalar fields.
Apply analytical functions in conformal mapping K3
CO4
problems.
CO5 Apply the calculus of residues in contour integration. K3
c. Course Syllabus :
UNIT I LAPLACE TRANSFORM L 9 + T3
Laplace transform – Sufficient Condition for existence – Transform of elementary
functions – Basic properties – Transform of derivatives and integrals –– Transform of
periodic functions  Inverse Laplace transform– Convolution theorem (excluding
proof) – Initial and Final value theorems  Solution of linear ODE of second order
with constant coefficients using Laplace transform.
ii.Reference:
1. Grewal B.S., Higher Engineering Mathematics, Khanna Publishers, New
Delhi, 44th Edition, 2015.
2. Jain R.K and Iyengar, S.R.K Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 3 rd
edition, Narosa
Publishing House, 2009.
3. Peter O’ Neil, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Cengage Learning,
Boston, USA, 2012.
4. Dennis G. Zill, Warren S. Wright and Michael R.Cullen. Advanced
Engineering Mathematics (4th Edn) Jones & Bartlett Learning, Canada,
2011.
5. Dean G. Duffy. Advanced Engineering Mathematics with MATLAB,
2ndEdn. Chapman & Hall / CRC Press.New York, 2003 (Taylor and
Francis, elibrary, 2009).
6. Kanti B. Datta, Mathematical Methods of Science and Engineering Aided
with MATLAB, CenageLearing, 2014.
7. Dennis G. Zill. First Course in Complex Analysis with Applications, Jones
and Bartlett Publishers, Inc., USA, 2003
8. P. Duraipandian, S. Udayabaskaran and T. Karthikeyan, Engineering
Mathematics Volume I & II, S. Chand & Company Pvt.Ltd., New Delhi,
2016
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
CO1 Understand the need for a function or its approximation as
an infinite series (Fourier Series) to represent discontinuous
function which occurs in signal processing and electrical K2
circuits.
CO2 Demonstrate the use of Fourier Transform to connect the
K2
time domain and frequency domain.
CO3 Distinguish between ordinary differential equation, forming
K3
and solving PDEs.
CO4 Demonstrate understanding of basic concepts in application
of partial differential equations in heat passing through rod,
K3
vibrating membrane, two dimensional heat conduction
problems.
CO5 Demonstrate understanding Ztransform and analyzing
K3
Discrete signals by using Ztransform.
c. Course Syllabus :
UNIT I Fourier series 6+6
Dirichlet’s conditions – General Fourier series – Odd and even functions – Half
range sine series – Half range cosine series – Complex form of Fourier series –
Parseval’s identity – harmonic analysis.
ii.Reference:
1. E. Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, (10thEdn.), John Wiley and
Sons, New York, India, 2010.
2. R.K. Jain and S.R.K. Iyengar, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, (3rdEdn.),
NarosaPublishing House, New Delhi, 2007.
3. H.K. Dass, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, (20thEdn.), S. Chand & Co,
New Delhi, 2007.
4. E.C. Zachmanoglou and D.W. Thoe, Introduction to Partial Differential
Equations With Applications, Dover, New York, 1986.
5. Brian Davies, Integral Transforms and Their Applications, Springer, 2001.
6. Alan Jeffrey. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Harcourt/Academic Press,
New York, 2002.
e. Sample questions:
(K1 – Remember,K2Understand,K3Apply, K4Analyse,K5Evaluate,K6Create)
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO (Based on revised
Course Outcomes
Nos. Bloom’s
Taxonomy)
CO1 Explain the operation of basic semiconductor devices. K2
CO2 Illustrate the operation and characteristics of transistor. K2
Summarize the concepts of special semiconductor devices K2
CO3
and Transducers
CO4 Explain the basic principle of digital electroniccomponents. K2
CO5 Outline the Basic Operation of Communication Systems K2
c. Course Syllabus :
UNIT–I SEMICONDUCTOR DEVICES 6
Diode applications: Halfwave rectifier, Fullwave rectifier (with and without filter),
Clipper and Clamper, Voltage multiplier and SMPS. Special purpose diodes and their
applications: Working principle and application of Zener diode, Varactor diode, LED,
PIN diode and Laser diode. Digital display devices: 7 segment display and LCD.
ii. References:
1. Electronic Devices and Circuits by S.Salivahanan, N.Suresh Kumar and
A.Vallavaraj.
2. Modern Digital and Analog Communication Systems by B.P.Lathi.
3. Integrated Electronics by Millman and Halkias.
4. Communication systems by Kennedy
a. Preamble :This course forms the basis for understanding electricity, magnetism,
circuit theory concepts, electrical machines, power generation, energy sources,
electrical wiring, electrical safety and measurements. The course deals all the
fundamental concepts of the topics required in electrical engineering. Moreover it
provides a wealth of technical information and contributes to the learning of
electric circuits and equipment based on fundamental concepts.
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Explain domestic power consumption, Estimation of
CO1 wiring, Electrical safety, earthing procedures and K2
electrical measuring instruments.
Explain the fundamental electrical elements, laws and
CO2 K2
quantities
CO3 Explain about AC, DC, Mutually induced circuits
K2
Identify the constructional features, parts and working
CO4 K2
of electrical machines
Discuss the types and working of energy sources and
CO5 K2
the process of power generation structure
c. Course Syllabus :
UNITI ELECTRICAL WIRING, SAFETY & MEASUREMENTS 6
Electrical symbols Indian electricity rules– Fuse & types  MCB  Power rating of
Basic house hold equipment –neutral and earth connection – types of earthing
earthing of domestic fitting and appliances  ELCBs – Electrical installation estimate
–Electric Shock & Safety measuring instruments – Ammeter – Voltmeter Wattmeter.
Total = 30 Periods
d. Learning Resources
i. TEXT BOOKS:
1. S. K. Sahdev, Basic Electrical Engineering, Pearson India; 2017.
2. S. Sivanagaraju, Dr P.K Dhal "Basic Electrical Engineering” Cengage Learning,
2nd Edition, 2015.
3. B.L.Thereja “Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering and Electronics”,
S.Chand, 2006 Edition, Reprint 2014.
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
CO1 Describe the different construction materials available K1
c. Course Syllabus :
UNIT I BUILDING MATERIALS 6
Introduction  Civil Engineering  Materials: Bricks  composition – classifications 
properties uses. Stone  classification of building stones  quarrying  dressing 
properties uses. Timber  properties uses ply wood. Cement  grades types 
properties uses. Steel  types  mild steel  medium steel  hard steel properties 
uses  market forms. Concrete  grade designation – properties  uses Advancements
in concrete – prestressed concrete  prefabricated concrete.
d. Learning Resources
i. Text Books :
1. Edward Allen , Joseph Iano “Fundamentals of Building Construction: Materials
and Methods”, 5th Edition – December 10, 2008
2. BirdieG.S. and BirdieJS.” Water supply and Sanitary Engineering” Dhanpatrai
publishers Delhi, 6th Edition,2002.
3. James Williamson “Surveying & Field Work; A Practical TextBook on
Surveying, Levelling & SettingOut”  Paperback – Import, 1 May 2012
ii. Reference:
1. Rangwala .S.C,” Engineering Material”s, Charotar Publishing House, Anand,
2012.
2. NatarajanK.V. – Basic Civil Engineering, M/s Dhanalakshmi, Chennai – 2012
3. Raju .K.V.B, Ravichandran .P.T, “Basics of Civil Engineering”, Ayyappa
Publications, Chennai, 2012.
4. National Building Code of India, Part V, “Building Materials”, 2005
a. Preamble :This course deals with the basic concepts of Mechanical Engineering
such as manufacturing, internal combustion engine and power plants.
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Describe various manufacturing techniques and
CO1 K2
joining processes.
CO2 Describe the power transmitting elements. K2
CO3 Illustrate the principles of Internal Combustion Engine K2
CO4 Describe the principles of various power plants K2
Illustrate the working principle of thermal Power
CO5 K2
cycles and Refrigeration
c. Course Syllabus :
UNITI MANUFACTURING TECHNIQUES AND MACHINE TOOLS
6
Introduction to Lathe and its operations, Drilling, Metal Joining Processes  Welding
processes  Arc & Gas welding – Sheet metal working  Brazing and soldering, Spot
welding, Smithy.
ii. Reference:
1. Mylsamy,Wickert, Mathiyalagan P, – Basic Mechanical Engineering, Cengage
Learning, 2015
2. P K Nag.,  Basic Mechanical Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill Education, 2013.
3. HajraChoudhary, “Principles of Manufacturing Technology”, Media Promoters,
Volume 1, 2013
4. G. Shanmugam, M S Palanichamy, “Basic Civil and Mechanical Engineering”,
Tata McGraw Hill, Inc, New Delhi, 2014
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
K2
CO1 Explain about the different types of metals
Explain the properties and applications of high
CO2 K2
temperature materials.
Explain the types of ceramics for engineering
CO3 K2
applications
Explain the molecular structure of polymers and the
CO4 K2
types of composites for engineering applications.
CO5 Identify the special materials for various applications K2
c. Course Syllabus :
UNITI METALLIC MATERIALS 6
Introduction to different types of Metals Carbon Steels, Cast Iron, Stainless Steels,
Dual Phase steels, High Strength Low Alloy (HSLA) steels, TRIP Steels, Maraging
steel Types, properties and applicationsAluminum, Copper, Titanium and Nickel 
Types, properties and applications.
ii. Reference:
1. V.Raghavan, Materials Science and Engineering, Prentice –Hall of India Pvt.
Ltd.,2012
2. W.Bolton, Engineering materials technology, 3rd Edition, Butterworth &
Heinemann,2012.
3. Donald R. Askeland, Pradeep P. Phule, The Science and Engineering of
Materials 5thEdition,Thomson Learning, First Indian Reprint, 2007.
4. Kingery W. D., Bowen, H. K., Ulhmen D. R., Introduction to Ceramics, 2nd
Edition, John Wiley, 2013
5. Shigley’s Mechanical Engineering Design, Budynas and Nisbett, 8th
Ed.,McGrawHill, 2013.
iii. Online resources
URL 1: http://nptel.ac.in/courses/113106032/16%20
%20Properties%20and%20Applications%20of%20Materials.pdf
URL 2: http://www.slideshare.net/evansanders25/dualphasesteels1?related=4
http://www.slideshare.net/evansanders25/dualphasesteels13049343?related=2
URL 3: http://www.slideshare.net/N.Prakasan/hslasteels?related=1
URL 4: http://www.slideshare.net/AjiBajiSoji/tripsteel?related=3
URL 5: http://www.stainlesssteelworld.net/pdf/12007.pdf?resourceId=326
URL 6:
https://www.google.co.in/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=4&cad=rja&
uact=8&ved=0ahUKEwi9u
CHuZnKAhWHXSwKHe_MDe4QFggyMAM&url=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.mychhs.
colostate.edu%2FCharles.W.Smith%2FReference%2520materials%2FLecture%25205
%2520Non%2520Ferrous%2520Metals%2520%2520Properties.ppt&usg=AFQjCNEx
kOrvYJwq5uuewy6ZezoVo7wF7w&bvm=bv.110151844,d.bGg
URL 7: http://www.slideshare.net/SREEKRISHNA6/hightemperaturematerials
superalloysppt?related=1
URL 8: http://www.slideshare.net/N.Prakasan/superalloys22683088
file:///D:/Engineering%20Materials/superalloys.pdf
URL 9: http://www.powershow.com/view/3e3bffMDRjO/Nickel
based_Superalloys_powerpoint_ppt_presentation
http://www.slideshare.net/soorajsasthamcotta/nickelandtitaniumalloys?related=2
URL 10:
https://www.google.co.in/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=2&cad=rja&
uact=8&ved=0ahUKEwiXq6aB1JnKAhXDDywKHeudDgIQFggnMAE&url=http%3
A%2F%2Felse.uctm.edu%2Fusers%2F3200%2FHPA_4_Nickel
based%2520Superalloys.ppt&usg=AFQjCNHE0wSxhAcVCtJLHruJXJeaMihDKw&b
vm=bv.110151844,d.bGg
URL 11: http://www.steelforge.com/literature/ferrousnonferrousmaterials
textbook/ferrousmetals/ironbasedsuperalloys/
URL 12:
http://web.ornl.gov/sci/physical_sciences_directorate/mst/fusionreactor/pdf/june2004/
3_FERRITIC/Klueh.pdf
URL 13: http://nptel.ac.in/courses/113106032/16%20
%20Properties%20and%20Applications%20of%20Materials.pdf
URL 14:
https://www.google.co.in/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=7&cad=rja&
uact=8&ved=0ahUKEwi80cXx0JnKAhWF1ywKHX5fCu8QFghAMAY&url=http%3
A%2F%2Fwww.me.utexas.edu%2F~lishi%2FL18.ppt&usg=AFQjCNHz6fvloTQJ35x
w3g_7rYb6JIt84w
URL 15:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nD9y4FfyXU
URL 16:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X2KCs_lBKWU
URL 17:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=11PynxAhebs
URL 18:
http://www.nptel.ac.in/courses/118104008/
URL 19:
https://www.ttu.ee/public/m/Mehaanikateaduskond/Instituudid/Materjalitehnika_instit
uut/MTX9100/Lecture9_Nanotubes.pdf
URL 20:
http://nptel.ac.in/courses/104103019/module1/lec5/5.html
URL 21:http://nptel.ac.in/courses/104103019/5
URL 22:http://nptel.ac.in/courses/112104173/
URL 23:http://nptel.ac.in/courses/113105057/22
URL 24:
http://nptel.ac.in/courses/112104040/pdf/lecture34.pdf
URL 25:
http://nptel.ac.in/courses/113106032/16%20
%20Properties%20and%20Applications%20of%20Materials.pdf
URL 26:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xhn188JafbM
URL 27:
https://www.google.co.in/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=4&cad=rja&
uact=8&ved=0ahUKEwjttN_rw5nKAhXEhSwKHQM4AP4QFggzMAM&url=http%3
A%2F%2Fresearch.che.tamu.edu%2Fgroups%2FSeminario%2Fnanotechnology%2Fn
ano_ch18_magnetic.ppt&usg=AFQjCNFfDhpiWcTHex0hjy_ah7FLyIyebA&sig2=jfd
2i93ZFGY8lUFV3OjgKQ&bvm=bv.110151844,d.bGg
URL 28:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mtAcrB9JrhA
URL 29:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yZKdFVAJcrE
e. Sample assessment questions:
Course Outcome 1 (CO1):
1. Classify the different types of carbon steels (K1)
2. What are the application of HSLA steels? (K1)
3. Distinguish Dual phase steels and Duplex stainless steels (K2)
a. Preamble: This course provides an indepth insight into the concepts, principles,
formulation of projects and network techniques of project management. The
appraisal Techniques to evaluate the projects which could be successfully used for
improving the quality of managerial decisions. The students will study this course
with a generalist approach.
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO (Based on revised
Course Outcomes
Nos. Bloom’s
Taxonomy)
To Explain the project management principles and
CO1 K2
philosophy
To Understand the project environment through
CO2 K2
feasibility study.
To make students familiarize to identify the investment
CO3 K2
opportunities and to formulate the projects.
CO4 To Discuss the development of project networkTime K2
Estimation
Explain the importance of capital budgeting techniques
CO5 K2
NPV, IRR
c. COURSE SYLLABUS
UNIT I :BASICS OF PROJECT MANAGEMENT:
Nature Need for Project Managementtypes of projectsProject Management
Knowledge Areas and Processes project skillsThe role of Project Manager Project
Management Processes Impact of Delays in Project Completions Essentials of
Project Management PhilosophyProject Management Principles.
UNITII: PROJECT FEASIBILITY STUDIES:
Opportunity studiesGeneral opportunity studiesspecific opportunity studiespre
feasibility studiesfunctional studies or support studiesfeasibility study – components
of project feasibility studies – Managing Project resources flow– Project Life Cycle –
Project constraints.
d. Learning Resources
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Explain the Morphology and chemical composition of
CO1 the cell and function of each organelle present in the K2
cell with the help of microscope.
Explain the process of human physiological system
CO2 K2
and its cell functioning.
Explain the importance of microbiology and
CO3 immunological science to know the reactions of our K2
body.
Discuss the biological science related to the different
CO4 K2
disciplinary areas.
Explain the importance of genetics and how
CO5 K2
bioscience is related to other technical areas.
c. Course Syllabus :
d. Learning Resource:
i. Text Book
1. Dr. Sohini Singh and Dr. Tanu Allen, “Biology for Engineers”, Vayu Education
Of India, New Delhi, 2014.
ii. References
1. Arthur T. Johnson, “Biology for Engineers” CRC Press, 2011.
2. Goldsby RA, Kindt TK, Osborne BA and Kuby J (2003) Immunology, 5th
Edition, W.H. Freeman and Company, New York.
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
CO1 Appreciate various design process procedure K2
Generate and develop design ideas through different
CO2 K2
technique
Identify the significance of reverse Engineering to
CO3 K2
Understand products
CO4 Draw technical drawing for design ideas K3
c. Course Syllabus :
UNIT I PROCESS OF DESIGN 9
Introduction – Product Life Cycle  Design Ethics  Design Process  Four Step  Five
Step  Twelve Step  Creativity and Innovation in Design Process  Design limitation.
d. Learning Resources
i.Text Books :
John.R.Karsnitz, Stephen O’Brien and John P. Hutchinson, “Engineering Design”,
Cengage learning (International edition) Second Edition, 2013.
ii. References:
Yousef Haik and Tamer M.Shahin, “Engineering Design Process”, Cengage
Learning, Second Edition, 2011.
a. Preamble: This course enables students to understand and appreciate the evolution
of engineering and the role of engineers in the society. This course introduces the
basic process of conceive, design, implementation and operation of prototype projects.
The prototypes are simple, yet enable students to go through the process from
identifying user needs to building and testing their designs. The design might include
analysis based on fundamentals learned. The cost of required materials and equipment
is kept minimum through proper design of the task. Students typically work in groups
of three to six practicing communication and teamwork skills.
b. Course Outcomes
Upon the successful completion of the course, learners will be able to
Level of learning
CO
Course Outcomes domain (Based on
Nos.
revised Bloom’s)
CO1 Appreciate the evolution of Engineering K2
CO2 Appreciate the professional roles and responsibilities K2
of engineers
CO3 Identify simple problems related to a given theme and K3
provide engineering solution/innovative solution
using the process of engineering design.
CO4 Handle basic engineering hand / power tools visàvis S3
carpentry, sheet metal working, welding, machining
and fabricate the simple models.
CO5 Work in small groups and fabricate the S4
prototypes/product/system/working model
CO6 Prepare a detailed project report to exhibit the work S3
done
CO7 Communicate effectively through presentation. S3
CO8 Identify the sensors and drive systems for a particular K3
application.
K2 – Understand K3 – Apply S3 – Skill level, Precision, S4 Skill level, Articulation
c. Correlation of CO’s with Programme Outcomes:
Cos PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H
CO2 H
CO3 H
CO4 H
CO5 L H H L L
CO6 H
CO7 H
CO8 H
d. Course Content
ONLINE RESOURCES
1. www.ieagreements.org/IEAGradAttrProfCompetencies.pdf
2. http://nptel.ac.in/courses/107108010/
3. http://nptel.ac.in/courses/107103012/
4. www.cdio.org
For the remaining 25 marks, the students will design , fabricate, implement and
operate a project/prototype and the continuous assessment will be done by the rubrics
shown in the Table.2,3,&4. The rubric shall be informed to the students well in
advance before the evaluation.
1. Continuous Assessment (15 marks) (Unit IV)
Table.1 Rubrics for evaluation of simple models
Likert Scale Excellent (3) Good (2) Satisfactory(1)
Performance
Indicator
Completion of the Fully completed Partially Not completed
model the model completed the the model
model
Dimensional High Medium low
accuracy
Surface finish and High Medium low
appearance
Record of work Neat & relevant Partially neat & Poor & irrelevant
done relevant
Viva voce Answered all the Not answered few Not answer for
queries queries any of the queries
Remember 20 10
Understand 20 80
Apply 60
Analyse
Evaluate
Create
b. Course Outcomes :
After the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Write with correct spelling, punctuation and
CO1 K2
grammar
Use appropriate structure and relationship
CO2 K3
amongst ideas
Write precisely and maintain clarity of thought
CO3 K3
concerning with logical and rhetorical factors
Compose email and voice mail using
CO4 electronic/multimedia communication and draft K3
letters.
Develop the process and the elements of
CO5 K3
effective speaking
CO6 Develop Professional and Leadership skills K3
CO7 Prepare presentations with appropriate language,
K3
style, timing and flow
CO8 Evaluate information through listening and
K3
reading comprehension
CO9 Use appropriate nonverbal communications and
K3
answer questions effectively.
CO10 Develop interpersonal skills through group
K3
discussion.
c. Course Syllabus :
63
UNITI 6
Lexical Competencies (Vocabulary, Synonyms, Antonyms)  Parts of Speech
Word formation  Tenses  Editing: Language Gaffe
UNIT II 6
Change of Voice  Concord  Sentence Structure Conditional Clauses – Cause
and Effect
UNIT III 6
Idioms  Figures of Speech – Skimming and Scanning Reading comprehension

Note Making  Hints Development
UNIT –IV 6
Email  Blogs and Tweets – SMS  Letter writing (formal and Informal) 
Dialogue writing  Question Tag
UNIT V 6
Process of Communication and factors  Verbal and Nonverbal
Communication  Barriers to Communication  Public speaking Persuasive
Speech
LIST OF EXPERIMENTS (30)
1. Soft skills
2. Presentation skills
3. Listening and Reading comprehension
4. Interview skills
5. Group discussion
TOTAL = 60 periods
64
d. Learning Resources
i. Text Books :
1. Dr. M. Sambaiah, Technical English, Wiley.
ii. References:
1. Prakash, P R, Verbal and NonVerbal Reasoning, Macmillan India Ltd.,
Third Edition, New Delhi, 2010.
2. John, Seely. The Oxford Guide to Writing and Speaking, Oxford
University Press, New Delhi2011
3. Murthy, Sudha. Wise & Otherwise. New Delhi: Penguin Books India,
2006.
4. Gates, Bill and Collins Hemingway. Business @ the Speed of Thought:
Succeeding in the Digital Economy. New York: Warner Business
Books, 2000.
5. Meenakshi Raman and Sangeeta Sharma, ‘Technical Communication
English skills for Engineers’, Oxford University Press, 2008.
6. Bailey, Stephen. Academic Writing: A Practical Guide for Students. New
York: Rutledge, 2011.
7. Morgan, David and Nicholas Regan. TakeOff: Technical English for
Engineering. Garnet Publishing Limited. New York: Longman, 2008.
8. Ganesan. S, Persis Mary T &Subhashini.B. Communication in English,
Himalaya Publishing House, Mumbai, 2009.
9. Pickett, Nell Ann, Ann A.Laster and Katherine E.Staples. Technical
English: Writing, Reading and Speaking. New York: Longman, 2009.
65
Software installed in the lab
1. GLOBARENA
67
Course Outcome 4 (CO4):
1. Write ten dialogue exchanges between a customer and a shop keeper on
purchasing a book that is in demand.
2. Write a letter to your friend congratulating him for getting through IAS
examination.
3. Explain in details the objectives to be followed while writing
memorandum and minutes.
Course Outcome 5 (CO5):
1. Explain the difference between verbal and nonverbal communication.
2. Imagine you will have to persuade a client into buying an electronic
gadget designed by your company. Draft a persuasive speech for the
situation. Invent necessary details.
3. What are the main components of communication process?
68
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1150MA201 APPLIED STATISTICS 2 0 2 3
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
CO1 Identify the role that statistics can play in the
engineering problemsolving process, discuss the
K3
different methods that engineers use to collect data
and, construct and interpret visual data displays
CO2 Compute and interpret the descriptive statistics,
correlation coefficient and rank correlation
K3
coefficient, use simple linear regression model to
engineering data.
CO3 Explain various sampling methods, compute and
explain point estimators and interval estimators for K3
mean, variance and proportion
CO4 Structure engineering decisionmaking problems as
hypothesis tests, use ztest, ttest, chisquare and F
test to test the statistical hypotheses, pvalue
K3
approach for making decisions in hypothesis tests,
explain and use the relationship between
confidence interval and hypothesis tests.
CO5 How the analysis of variance (oneway and two
way) is used to analyze the data from engineering
K3
experiments and apply CRD, RBD and CSD in
Engineering problems.
69
c. Course Syllabus : L 30 + P20 = 50
hrs
UNITI L 6 + P
4
The Role of Statistics in Engineering : The Engineering Method and
Statistical Thinking  Collecting Engineering Data  Basic Principles 
Retrospective Study  Observational Study  Designed Experiments Observing
Processes Over Time  Mechanistic and Empirical Models
Data Description and Representation: Collection of data Classification and
Tabulation of data  StemandLeaf Diagrams  Frequency Distributions and
Histograms  Box Plots  Time Sequence Plots  Probability Plots .
UNITII L 6 + P
4
Descriptive Statistics: Measures of central TendencyMeasures of Dispersion
Skewness and Kurtosis. Correlation and Regression: Scatter Diagram –
Types of Correlation – Karl Pearsons Coefficient of Correlation and Spearmen’s
Rank Correlations Method of Least Squares – Linear Regression.
UNITIII L 6 + P
4
Sampling: Different types of sampling  Sampling Distributions  Sampling
Distribution of Mean.
Point Estimation of Parameters: General Concepts of Point Estimation 
Unbiased Estimators Variance of a Point Estimator  Standard Error Methods
of Point Estimation (Method of Moments  Method of Maximum Likelihood).
Statistical Intervals for a Single Sample: Confidence Interval on the Mean of
a Normal Distribution with Variance Known  Confidence Interval on the Mean
of a Normal Distribution with Variance Unknown  Confidence Interval on the
Variance and Standard Deviation of a Normal Distribution  A LargeSample
Confidence Interval for a Population Proportion
UNITIV L 6 + P
4
Tests of Hypotheses for a Single Sample: Tests of Statistical Hypotheses 
General Procedure for Hypothesis Testing –Tests on the Mean of a Normal
Distribution with Variance Known  Tests on the Mean of a Normal
Distribution with Variance Unknown  Tests on the Variance and Standard
Deviation of a Normal Distribution.
Statistical Inference for Two Samples: Inference For a Difference in Means
of Two Normal Distributions with Variances Known  Inference For a
Difference in Means of Two Normal Distributions with Variances Unknown 
70
Inference on the Variances of Two Normal Distributions – Inference on Two
Population Proportions.
UNITV L 6 + P
4
The Analysis of Variance: ConceptAssumptionsOne way classification and
twoway classifications.
Designing Engineering Experiments –Concept of Randomization, Replication
and local control  Completely Randomized Design Randomized Block Design
–Latin square Design.
71
d. Learning Resources
i. Text Books
1. Douglas C. Montgomery and George C. Runger. Applied Statistics and
Probability for Engineers, (3rdEdn), John Wiley and Sons, Inc., New
York, 2003.
2. Robert H. Carver and Jane Gradwohl Nash. Doing Data Analysis with
SPSS Version 18.0, (Indian Edition), Cengage Learning, New Delhi, 2012
3. Richard A. Johnson and C.B.Gupta, Probability and Statistics for
Engineers, (7thEdn.), Pearson Education, Indian Impression 2006.
ii. Reference:
1. Mohammed A.Shayib. Applied Statistics, First Edition. eBook,
Bookboon.com 2013.
2. Peter R.Nelson, Marie Coffin, Copeland Kanen, A.F. Introductory
Statistics for Engineering Experimentation, Elsevier Science and
Technology Books, New York, 2003.
3. Sheldon M. Ross, Introduction to Probability and Statistics, (3rdEdn),
Elsevier Science and Technology Books, New York, 2004.
4. T.T.Soong, Fundamentals of Probability and Statistics for Engineers,
John Wiley and Sons, Ltd., New York, 2004.
5. J.P.Marques de Sá , Applied Statistics using SPSS, STATISTICA,
MATLAB and R, (2ndEdn.), Springer Verlag, Heidelberg, 2007.
72
e. Sample assessment questions:
73
2. [CO3 K2] Let X be a Bernoulli random variable. The probability mass
function is
𝑝 𝑥 (1 − 𝑝)1−𝑥 , 𝑥 = 0,1
𝑓(𝑝) = {
0 , otherwise
where p is the parameter to be estimated. Obtain the maximum likelihood
estimator of p.
3. [CO3 K3] A manufacturer produces piston rings for an automobile
engine. It is known that ring diameter is normally distributed with 𝜎 =
0.001 millimeters. A random sample of 15 rings has a mean diameter of
𝑥̅ = 74.036 millimeters.
(a) Construct a 99% twosided confidence interval on the mean piston
ring diameter.
(b) Construct a 95% lowerconfidence bound on the mean piston ring
diameter.
74
Engine 1 Engine 2 Engine 3
Detergent A 45 43 51
Detergent B 47 46 52
Detergent C 48 50 55
Detergent D 42 37 49
Looking on the detergents as treatments and the engines as blocks,
obtain the appropriate analysis of variance and test at the 0.01 level
of significance whether there are differences in the detergents or in
the engines.
75
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
ENGINEERING
1150MA202 2 2 2 4
MATHEMATICS I
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Employ the knowledge of diagonalization of
CO1 K3
symmetric matrix in the study of quadratic form.
Resolve the question of the convergence or
CO2 divergence of a sequence and a series of positive K3
terms.
Compute the partial and total derivatives, Jacobian
CO3 K3
and optimality of functions of several variables.
Calculate double and triple integrals and apply to
CO4 measure the area of a plane surface and the volume K3
of a solid.
CO5 Demonstrate the different methods of finding the
K3
solutions of linear differential equations.
c. Course Syllabus :
UNIT I MATRICES L 6 + T2+P4
Characteristic equation  Eigen values and Eigen vectors of a real matrix –
Statement of Cayley Hamilton theorem – Applications of Cayley Hamilton
theorem in finding the inverse of a nonsingular matrix and the power of a
square matrix – Diagonalization of symmetric matrices – Nature of Quadratic
forms.
76
Sequences – Convergence of series – Series of positive terms – Tests for
convergence (nth term, ratio, comparison, root and integral tests) and
divergence  Leibnitz test for alternating series –Series of positive and negative
terms  Absolute and conditional convergence– Power series – Taylor and
Maclaurin series.
77
d. Learning Resources
i. Text Books :
1. Kreyszig E, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 12th edition, John
Wiley and Sons, New York, 2010.
2. Kanti B. Dutta., Mathematical Methods of Science and Engineering –
Aided with MATLAB, Cengage Learning, New Delhi, 2013.
ii. References:
1. Grewal B.S., Higher Engineering Mathematics, Khanna Publishers,
New Delhi, 41st Edition, 2011.
2. Jain R.K andIyengar, S.R.K Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 3rd
edition, Narosa Publishing House, 2009.
3. Peter O’ Neil, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Cengage
Learning, Boston, USA, 2012.
4. Dennis G. Zill, Warren S. Wright and Michael R.Cullen. Advanced
Engineering Mathematics (4th Edn) Jones & Bartlett Learning,
Canada, 2011.
5. Stroud.K.A.Advanced Engineering Mathematics (4th Edn) Palgrave
Macmillan, New York2003.
6. Dean G. Duffy. Advanced Engineering Mathematics with MATLAB,
2ndEdn. Chapman & Hall / CRC Press.New York, 2003 (Taylor and
Francis, elibrary, 2009).
7. P. Duraipandian, S. Udayabaskaran and T. Karthikeyan, Engineering
Mathematics – II Volume I & II, S. Chand & Company Pvt. Ltd, New
Delhi, 2016.
78
e. Sample assessment questions:
( K1 – Remember,K2Understand,K3Apply, K4Analyse,K5Evaluate,K6
Create)
∫ ∫ √𝑎2 − 𝑥 2 − 𝑦 2 𝑑𝑦𝑑𝑥.
0 0
𝑥2
2.[CO4 K2]Find, by using the triple integral, the volume of the ellipsoid +
𝑎2
𝑦2 𝑧2
2
+ = 1.
𝑏 𝑐2
3.[CO4 K3] A building is 8 meters long. It has flat roof that is 12 meters high
at one corner and 10 meters high at each of the adjacent corners. What is the
volume of the building?
79
1.[CO5 K1] Define order and degree of differential equation.
2.[CO5 K2]Apply the method of undetermined coefficients to solve
(𝐷2  3D + 2) y = 𝑥 2 + 𝑒 𝑥
3. [CO5 K3]Model the mechanical system in the following figure and solve the
resulting equation for undamped forced oscillations damped forced oscillations
80
1. Symbolically solving linear differential equations.
2. To analyses a damped harmonic oscillator.
3. Controlling 𝜆 𝑎𝑛𝑑 𝜔to plot the solution of the equation
𝑦̈ (𝑡) + 𝜆𝑦̇ (𝑡) + 𝜔2 𝑦(𝑡) = cos 𝜔𝑡 with 𝑦(0) = 1 𝑎𝑛𝑑 𝑦̇ (𝑡) = 1.
4. Controlling 𝑚, 𝑎 𝑎𝑛𝑑 𝑏, to plot the solution of the equation
𝑚 𝑦̈ (𝑡) + 𝑎 𝑦̇ (𝑡) + 𝑏 𝑦(𝑡) = 0
with 𝑦(0) = 1 𝑎𝑛𝑑 𝑦̇ (𝑡) = 1.
5. Controlling 𝑚, 𝑎 𝑎𝑛𝑑 𝑏, to plot the solution of the equation
𝑚 𝑦̈ (𝑡) + 𝑎 𝑦̇ (𝑡) + 𝑏 𝑦(𝑡) = 𝑐 𝑥̇ (𝑡) + 𝑑 𝑥(𝑡)
with 𝑦(0) = 1 𝑎𝑛𝑑 𝑦̇ (𝑡) = 1 𝑎𝑛𝑑 𝑥(𝑡) = 𝑠𝑖𝑛𝑡.
81
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
PROBLEM SOLVING
1150CS201 1 2 2 3
USING C
Course Category:Foundation
a. Preamble: Modern world aims to replace computer for human works. Each
and every fielduses of computer reduces the work burden. Any real world
problem can be solved using computers most effectively. The areas like
weather forecast, defense, construction, medical, business, marketing,
education, entertainment makes use of the computer for more than two three
decades. To solve the real world problem through programming in an
efficient manner, basic knowledge of computing is required. This course
provides adequate knowledge to solve the problems in respective domains.
c. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge
Level (Based
CO
Course Outcomes on revised
No’s
Bloom’s
Taxonomy)
Describe the basics of computer and understand the K2
CO1
problem solving aspect.
Demonstrate the algorithm and flow chart for the given K2, S3
CO2
problem.
Design and develop C program to evaluate simple K3, S3
CO3
expressions and logical operations.
Develop & Implement C programs with suitable modules to K3, S3
CO4
solve the given problem.
Demonstrate the concept of pointer and perform I/O K3, S3
CO5
operations in files.
CO6 Design and develop solutions to real world problems using K3, S3
82
C.
d. Course Content:
UNITI INTRODUCTION
3+6
Introduction of computerProblem solving TechniquesFlow chartAlgorithm
Development of algorithms for simple problems
UNIT II INTRODUCTION TO C
3+
6
Overview of C – Tokens  Data Types – Managing Input and Output
operations Operators and Expressions–Decision Making Branching and
Looping.
UNITIV POINTER
3+6
Structures and Unions, Pointers Pointers to FunctionsPointers to Arrays,
Pointers to Structures
84
Note:
1. Program design and development shall be done offlaboratory
2. The students shall come to the laboratory with code and test cases.
3. The laboratory time shall be used for testing the program
85
operations on two 𝑛𝑡ℎ degree polynomials in two
variables. Use singly linked lists.
iii) Design and develop a program in C for generating
Fibonacci series consisting of at least n numbers and
sorting them in descending order. Use recursive Fibonacci
function. Implement it.
i) Design and develop a program in C for merging at least 3
text files. Assume that the records of the files are
sequentially ordered based on a primary key. Implement
UNIT V it. 6
ii) Design and develop a modular program in C for filtering
the records of binary file given the range of primary key
values. Implement it.
iii) Design and develop a Checkout Billing System for
Saravana Stores. Use binary file(s). Implement it.
Total: 75
g. Learning Resources
i.Text Books:
1. E. Balagurusamy,  Computing Fundamentals and C Programming‖,
Tata McGrawHill, 2008.
ii.Reference Books:
1. R.G.Dromey, How to Solve by Computer, Pearson Education, Inc,
Reprint 2009.
2. ReemaThareja, Fundamentals of Computing & C Programming‖
Oxford University Press2012.
3. YashavantKanetkar Let Us C Solutions12th Edition BPB
Publication, 2014
4. Byron Gottfried  Programming with C Schaum's Outline,2000
5. Dr.E.Kannan, Prof.E.Kamalanaban, Dr.P.Visu, Dr.S.Koteeswaran
Computing Fundamentals & Programming in C‖, First Edition,
CENGAGE Learning, 2015.
87
Course Outcome 6 (CO6)
1. Design and develop a C program to generate payroll for employees. K3
2. Design and develop a C program for student fee management system. K3
3. The Purchasing Department of VTU orders to procure a set of items in
quantities requestioned by the users from a set of vendors. The vendors
quote unit prices for each of the items thay can supply. Design and
develop a program to select a vendor for minimizing the total order cost
K3
4. A bank maintains a binary file of its account holders. The fields of
records are: Account Number, Name, Balance. Design and develop a
program for updating the binary file whenever a deposit/withdrawl
transaction occurs K3
88
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1150ME202 ENGINEERING GRAPHICS 1 2 4 4
c. Course Syllabus :
CONCEPTS AND CONVENTIONS (NOT FOR EXAMINATION) L
2
Importance of graphics in engineering applications – Use of drafting
instruments – BIS conventions and specifications – Size, layout and folding of
drawing sheets – Lettering and dimensioning. Scales: Construction of Diagonal
and Vernier scales.
UNITIV SECTIONSOFSOLIDS&DEVELOPMENTOFSURFACES
L9P12
Sectionsof solids(prisms, pyramids,cylinder andcone) insimple vertical position
by usingcuttingplane inclinedtoonereference planeandperpendicular tothe other–
obtainingtrueshapeof the section. Developmentof lateralsurfacesof simple
andtruncatedsolids– prisms, pyramids, cylinderandcone–
developmentoflateralsurfaces of solidswithcylindrical cut
outsperpendiculartothe axis.
TOTAL:45+60 = 105
periods
d. Learning Resources
i. Text Books :
1. K.V. Natarajan, A Text Book of Engineering Graphics, Dhanalakshmi
Publisher, Chennai –42, 2016.
2. N.D.Bhatt and V.M.Panchal, “Engineering Drawing”, Charotar
Publishing House, 50th Edition, 2010
90
ii. Reference:
1. B. Bhattacharyya, S.C. Bera, Engineering Graphics , I.K. International
Pvt. Ltd.,2009
2. M.S.Kumar ., EngineeringGraphics., DdPublications, 2014
3. Jeyapoovan.T.,EngineeringGraphicswithusing AutoCAD,
VikasPublishingHouse,2007
4. Warren J. Luzadder and Jon. M. Duff,  Fundamentals ofEngineering
Drawing,Prentice HallofIndia Pvt.,Ltd.,EleventhEdition,2012.
5. VenugopalK.― Engineering Graphics, New Age International (P) Limited,
2014.
6. IS 10711 – 2001: Technical products Documentation – Size and lay out
of drawing sheets
7. IS 9609 (Parts 0 & 1) – 2001: Technical products Documentation –
Lettering.
8. IS 10714 (Part 20) – 2001 & SP 46 – 2003: Lines for technical drawings.
9. IS 11669 – 1986 & SP 46 – 2003: Dimensioning of Technical Drawings.
10. IS 15021 (Parts 1 to 4) – 2001: Technical drawings – Projection Methods
91
e. Sample assessment questions:
92
2. Draw the perspective projection of a square pyramid of base sides 30mm
and height of apex 45mm. The nearest edge of the base is parallel to and
20mm behind the picture plane. The station point is situated at a distance
of 70mm infront of VP and 40mm to the right of the axis of the pyramid
and 60mm above the ground. (K3,S3)
3. Draw the isometric view of a frustum of a cone of height 30mm, base
diameter 34mm, top diameter 20mm when it is centrally placed over a
square slab of side 50mm and thickness 10mm. (K3,S3)
93
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
ENGINEERING PHYSICS
1150PH302 0 0 2 1
LABORATORY
b. Course Outcomes :
After the successful completion of the course in Engineering Physics lab,
students will be able to individually and independently
Level of learning
CO domain (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s
taxonomy)
CO1 Determine the rigidity modulus of a material K2,S3
Handle the travelling microscope to determine the
CO2 K2,S3
Young’s modulus of the beam
Handle the spectrometer to determine the dispersive
CO3 K2,S3
power of the material of the prism
Perform the diffraction grating experiment to
determine the wavelength of spectral lines by
CO4 K2,S3
mercury vapour lamp using normal incidence
method
Handle the travelling microscope to determine the
C05 K2,S3
focal length of the lens
Conduct experiments independently to determine
C06 K2,S3
band gap of a semi conductor
Determine the wavelength of the laser grating, size
CO7 of the particle, numerical aperture and acceptance K2,S3
angle.
Analyse magnetic properties of a material by
CO8 K2,S3
studying its hysteresis loop.
CO9 Work effectively in a disciplinary team K3, S4, A3
SoMC – Exclusive for School of Mechanical (Aero, Auto, Civil & Mechanical)
Demonstrate the experiment independently to
CO10 K2,S3
determine the thermal conductivity of a bad
94
conductor.
CO11 Determination of emf of thermocouple K2,S3
Determine Curie temperature of ferroelectric
CO12 K2,S3
material
Determining the value of the ratio of two
CO13 K2,S3
fundamental physical constants, h/e.
SoEC – Exclusive for School of Electrical & Communication
(ECE, EEE, BioMed & BioTech)
&
SoC  Exclusive for School of Computing (CSE & IT)
Determine the resistivity of semiconductors by Four
CO10 K2,S3
probe Method
Calculate the Hall coefficient and the carrier
CO11 K2,S3
concentration of the sample material
Test the IV characteristics of the Photovoltaic
CO12 K2,S3
module
Determine the dielectric properties of an insulating
CO13 K2,S3
material.
c. Course Syllabus:
1. Torsional pendulum – Rigidity modulus
2. Young’s modulus –uniform bending
3. Spectrometer prism
4. Spectrometer grating
5. Newton’s rings
6. Band gap of a semiconductor
7. Semiconductor Laser.
8. BH curve
95
SoMC – Exclusive for School of Mechanical (Aero, Auto, Civil & Mechanical)
9. Lee’s disc
10.Emf of thermocouple – potentiometer
11.Ferroelectric hysteresis tester (CurieWeiss law)
12.Photoelectric effect / led(Planck’s constant)
d. Learning Resources:
1. www.amrita.edu/research/project/physicsvirtuallabs
2. media.uws.ac.uk/~davison/labpage/leedisk/leedisk.html
3. http://micro.magnet.fsu.edu/primer/java/diffraction/basicdiffraction/index.ht
ml
4. http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=2966627536591956617&hl=en#
5. hyperphysics.phyastr.gsu.edu/hbase/phyopt/grating.html
6. www.tndte.com/TEXT%20BOOKS/Book.../Physics_SemIPractical.pdf
96
9. (CO9) Determine the thermal conductivity of the bad conductor by
Lee’s Disc method
10.(CO10) Determine the emf of thermocouple
11.(CO11) Determine curie temperature of ferroelectric material
12.(CO12) Determining the value of the ratio of two fundamental physical
constants, h/c.
13.(CO9)Determine the resistivity of semiconductors by Four probe Method
14.(CO10) Calculate the Hall coefficient and the carrier concentration of the
sample material
15.(CO11) Test the IV characteristics of the Photovoltaic module
16.(CO12) Determine the dielectric properties of an insulating material.
97
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY
1150CH302 0 0 2 1
LABORATORY
Category: Foundation
b. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Cycle 1
98
Measure the Viscosity and Molecular weight of
CO11 K2
the polymer
CO12 Synthesize the nanoparticles K2
c. Course Syllabus :
Cycle 1
1. Determination of alkalinity in water sample.
2. Estimation of copper in samples from plating industry effluents by EDTA
method.
3. Acidbase titration by pH metry (determination of strength of HCl and
NaOH).
4. Conductometric titration (Mixture of acids vs strong base).
5. Estimation of Fe2+ions by potentiometry.
6. Determination of dissolved oxygen in water sample.
Cycle 2
1. Estimation of nickel in an alloy by complexometric titration.
2. Determination of iron content by spectrophotometer.
3. Estimation of sodium and potassium using flame photometry.
4. Determination of toxic metals from simulated Ewaste.
5. Measurement of Viscosity and Molecular weight of the given polymer.
6. Preparation of Silver nanoparticles – Demonstration.
d. Learning Resources:
Websites:
1. WWW.chemistry.niser.ac.in/labhandouts.
2. WWW.pubs.acs.org/doi/abs.
3. www.chemicool.com/definition/potentiometry
4. WWW.water.me.vccs.edu
5. WWW.materialseducation.org
99
e. Sample assessment questions:
100
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
BASIC ELECTRICAL AND
1150EE302 ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING 0 0 2 1
LABORATORY
b. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Dave’s Taxonomy)
Execute various wiring schemes and demonstrate
CO1 the working of various electrical laws (KCL / S3
KVL / FL)
Formulate the required luminescence and required
CO2 S3
backup for a given space
Demonstrate correctly the measurement of
CO3 electrical quantities, build an earthing prototype S3
and replicate the working of CB
Construct rectifiers and regulators with help of
CO4 S3
diodes
Build adder with digital ICs and build a simple
CO5 S2
switch with solar activation
Demonstrate correctly the measurement of EMI
CO6 S3
and calibrate the amplifier for respective BW
CO7 Work effectively in a disciplinary team K3, S4, A3
101
c. LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
Prior to the conduction of lab familiarization will be necessary for the
following
Resistance, Inductance and Capacitance
(Measurement, types, rating and proto type build of component)
1. Different types of wire based on current rating
2. Types of electrical cables
3. Types of Switches, Contactors and Relays.
4. Identification and testing of diodes, zener diode and transistors
5. To use equipments like CRO, Function Generator, Power supply unit,
LCR meter and Multimeter.
Electrical Experiments
1. Schemes of wiring
2. KCL and KVL verification
3. Measurement of voltage, current, power, power factor and selection of
fuse rating for various load condition
4. Earth resistance measurements, experimental study of grounding and
earthing techniques and functioning of MCBs, ELCB
5. Construction of a simple electromagnet with different magnetic strengths
and determine its polarity
6. Energy efficient & cost effective lighting system
7. Determination of UPS/Stabilizer specifications for various load
conditions
Electronics Experiments
1. Full wave rectifier with and without filter
2. Voltage regulator with zener diode
3. Measurement of EMI
4. Bandwidth study of CE Amplifier
5. Realization of adders
6. Solar light activated switch
102
Course Outcome 2 (CO2):
1. Apply single phase supply to a resistive load. Measure the load current
and power factor.
2. How to measure the earth resistance. Demonstrate the functioning of
MCB?
3. Construct an electromagnet and find its electromagnetic strength.
103
Programme core
S.No Course Code Course Name L T P C
Theory courses
1 1151AE101 Introduction to Aerospace Engineering 2 0 0 2
2 1151AE102 Engineering Mechanics 2 2 0 3
3 1151AE103 Strength of Materials 2 2 0 3
4 1151AE104 Fluid Mechanics 2 2 0 3
5 1151AE105 Aero Engineering Thermodynamics 2 2 0 3
6 1151AE106 Linear system Analysis and control 3 0 0 3
7 1151AE107 Incompressible Flow Aerodynamics 3 0 0 3
8 1151AE108 Aircraft Gas Turbine Propulsion 2 2 0 3
9 1151AE109 Airplane Performance 3 0 0 3
10 1151AE110 Compressible flow Aerodynamics 2 2 0 3
11 1151AE111 Rocket and Space Propulsion 3 0 0 3
12 1151AE112 Airplane Stability and control 3 0 0 3
Total 35
Course Code Integrated Courses L T P C
1 1151AE213 Numerical Methods using MATLAB 2 0 2 3
2 1151AE214 Aircraft systems and Instruments 1 0 2 2
3 1151AE215 Aircraft Structural Mechanics 1 2 2 3
4 1151AE216 Aircraft Structural Analysis 1 2 2 3
5 1151AE217 Avionics 2 0 2 3
Computational Methods for Aeronautical
6 1151AE218 Engineering 2 2 2 4
Total 18
Course Code Laboratory courses L T P C
1 1151AE319 Strength of Materials Laboratory 0 0 2 1
2 1151AE320 Thermodynamics Laboratory 0 0 2 1
3 1151AE321 Fluid Mechanics Laboratory 0 0 2 1
4 1151AE322 Aerodynamics Laboratory 0 0 2 1
5 1151AE323 Propulsion Laboratory 0 0 2 1
Aero Engine Maintenance and Structural
6 1151AE324 Repair Laboratory 0 0 2 1
7 1151AE325 Flight Mechanics and control Laboratory 0 0 2 1
Total 7
Total Credits 60
104
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
INTRODUCTION TO AEROSPACE
1151AE101 2 0 0 2
ENGINEERING
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
The course aims at introducing basic knowledge on aerospace vehicles and their
configurations. Thecoursehas its emphasis on presenting thestudents with the concepts
of atmospheric properties, principles of flight, aerodynamics, power plants,
structures& materials, and flight mechanics
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Nil
c. Related Courses:
Aircraft Systems and Instruments
Aircraft Rules and Regulations
Helicopter Theory
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Tell the evolution of aerospace vehicles and identify the K2
CO1
various components of such vehicles.
Distinguish among various flight vehicle configurations K3
CO2
and describe their features
Describe the properties and structure of atmosphere, and K2
CO3 state the aerodynamic forces and moments acting on
aircraft
Describe the aerodynamics of wings and aerofoils and K2
CO4
express the performance equations
Outline the various aerospace power plants and discuss the K2
CO5 structures and materials of aerospace structures
105
f. Correlation of COs with POs:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H
CO2 H H
CO3 H H H M
CO4 H H H M
CO5 H H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
UNIT I  HISTORY AND FLIGHT VEHICLES COMPONENTS L6
Historical evolution of airplanes  Aircraft axes and attitude definitions  Different types of
flight vehicles, Components and functions of an airplane and space vehicles, components of
rocket and missiles. Parts of helicopter and their functions, Indian aerospace developments.
UNIT II  FLIGHT VEHICLES CONFIGURATIONS L6
Different types of wing configurations of aircraft, Different types of tail configurations of
aircraft, configurations based on speed and engines.
UNIT III PRINCIPLES OF FLIGHT L6
Physical properties and structure of the atmosphere, Temperature, Pressure and altitude
relationships, stability of the atmosphere, Evolution of lift, drag and moment. Different types
of drag. Pressure and skin friction coefficients.
UNIT IV  AERODYNAMICS AND PERFORMANCE L6
Airfoil nomenclature, classification of NACA airfoils, Angle of attack, Mach number,
pressure distribution over different aerodynamic profile, aero foil characteristics lift, drag
curves  Wing geometry aspect ratio, wing loading, center of pressure and aerodynamic
center  Aircraft Equation of Motions  Aircraft maneuvers.
UNIT V  PROPULSION AND AIRPLANE STRUCTURES L6
Basic ideas about piston, turboprop and jet engines, Use of propeller and jets for thrust
production, Principle of operation of rocket, Rocket engines types, General types of
construction, Monocoque, semimonocoque. Typical wing and fuselage structure. Metallic
and nonmetallic materials, Use of aluminum alloy, titanium, stainless steel and composite
materials.
Total periods: 30
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
3. Anderson, J.D., “Introduction to Flight”, 6th edition, McGrawHill Higher
Education,2015
4. Steven Brandt, “Introduction to Aeronautics: A Design Perspective” 3rd edition, AIAA
Education series, 2015
ii. References:
106
1. David J.Newman, “Interactive Aerospace Engineering and Design,” International
student edition Edition, McGrawHill Higher Education.
2. Gregg Angles, “Introduction to Aeronautics”, Random Exports, 2013
3. Richard S. Shevell, “Fundamentals of Flight”, 2nd edition, Prentice Hall, 1988
4. A.C. Kermode, “Flight without Formulae”, 5th edition, Pearson Education, 2008
5. A.C. Kermode, R.H.Barnard, D.R. Philpott, “Mechanics of Flight”, 12th Edition,
Pearson,2012
6. LalitGupta, O P Sharma, “Fundamentals of Flight Basic Aerodynamics, Aircraft
Structures, Aircraft Propulsion, Aircraft Systems (Vol 1 to 4), 1st edition, 2006
7. John Cutler, “Understanding Aircraft Structures”, 4th Edition, Wiley, 2014
8. Dorothy Kent, “Aircraft Materials & Processes”, 5th Edition,1998
9. A. Kanni Raj, “Materials: Aircraft & Aerospace”, Create Space Independent Publishing
Platform, 2015
10. S.K. Ojha,” Flight performance of aircraft”, AIAA Education Series,1995
11. E L; Carruthers, N B Houghton, “Aerodynamics for engineering students”, 3rd edition,
Hodder Arnold, 1982
107
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE102 ENGINEERING MECHANICS 2 2 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
This course provides an introduction to the basic concepts of forces, inertias,
centroids, and moments of area and techniques of finding their effects on motion. It
introduces the phenomenon of friction and its effects. It introduces students to
cognitive learning in applied mechanics and develops problemsolving skills in both
theoretical and engineering oriented problems.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Introduction to Engineering
Engineering Mathematics I
c. Related Courses:
Spaceflight Mechanics
e. Course Outcomes :
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Solve engineering problems using the principles of statics
CO1 K2
of particles
Establish the magnitude of forces and moments acting on
CO2 K2
rigid bodies
Define properties and theories related to surfaces and
CO3 K3
solids
Solve engineering problems using the principles of
CO4 K3
dynamics of particles
CO5 Describe the principles of various types of friction K2
108
f. Correlation of COs with POs:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H M H L
CO2 H H M H L
CO3 H H M H L
CO4 H H M H L
CO5 H H M H L
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Hibbeller, R.C., Engineering Mechanics, Vol. 1 Statics, Vol. 2 Dynamics, Pearson
Education Asia Pvt. Ltd., 2015.
2. S. Timoshenko, D.H. Young, J.V. Rao, SukumarPati, Engineering Mechanics,
McGraw Hill Education (India) Private Limited., 2013.
109
ii. References:
110
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE103 STRENGTH OF MATERIALS 2 2 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
The course provides an introductory study on stresses and strainson deformable solids. It
focuses on the analysis of members subjected to axial, bending, and torsional loads. The
course discusses in detail, the shear force and bending moments on beams. It introduces the
concept of principal stresses in the analysis of structural members. In a nutshell, the course
aims at developing the skill to solve engineering problems on strength of materials
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Engineering Mathematics II
c. Related Courses:
Aircraft structural mechanics
Approximate Methods in structural Mechanics
Composite Materials and Structures
Experimental Stress Analysis
High Temperature Materials
Theory of Elasticity
111
CO2 H M H M H L H
CO3 H M H M H L H
CO4 H M H M H L H
CO5 H H M H L H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
112
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE104 FLUID MECHANICS 2 2 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
The course aims at providing the students with a broad understanding of fluid statics
and dynamics. It deals with the dimensional analysis of models and introduces
analysis of flow through pipes. It outlines the elementary concepts of boundary layer
theory.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Engineering Mathematics II
c. Related Courses:
Incompressible flow aerodynamics
Boundary layer theory
Turbomachinery
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Discuss the basic properties of fluids and solve typical
CO1 K3
fluid statics problems
Develop the governing fluid dynamic equations and solve
CO2 K3
typical fluid dynamic problems
Use dimensional analysis to design physical and numerical
CO3 K3
experiments and to apply dynamic similarity.
Explain the flow through pipes and solve typical numerical
CO4 K3
problems
Describe the boundary layer concepts and solve typical
CO5 K3
numerical problems
113
f. Correlation of COs with POs:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H L H L H H L H
CO2 H M H L H H L H
CO3 H H L H H L H
CO4 H M H L H H L H
CO5 H H L H H L H
g. Course Content:
Total Periods: 30 + 30 = 60
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Kumar, K.L., “Engineering Fluid Mechanics”, Eurasia Publishing House (P) Ltd.,
New Delhi (7th edition), 1995.
114
2. Bansal, R.K., “Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics Machines”, (5th edition), Laxmi
publications (P) Ltd., New Delhi, 1995
ii. References:
1. Philip J. Pritchard, “Fox and Mcdonald's Introduction to Fluid Mechanics”, John
Wiley & Sons Inc, 8th edition, 2011
2. YunusCengel, John Cimbala, “Fluid Mechanics in SI Units”, McGraw Hill Education
(India) Private Limited, 3rd edition, 2014
3. Frank White, “Fluid Mechanics”, McGrawHill Education, 8th edition, 2015
4. Streeter, V.L., and Wylie, E.B., “Fluid Mechanics”, McGrawHill, 1983.
5. White, F.M., “Fluid Mechanics”, Tata McGrawHill, 5th Edition, New Delhi, 2003.
6. Ramamirtham, S., “Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics and Fluid Machines”,
DhanpatRai and Sons, Delhi, 1998.
7. Som, S.K., and Biswas, G., “Introduction to fluid mechanics and fluid machines”,
Tata McGrawHill, 2nd edition, 2004.
115
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE105 AERO ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS 2 2 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
f. Preamble :
The course provides an introduction to the elementary concepts of thermodynamics, First law
of thermodynamics and Energy, second law, Entropy and energy, Ideal and real gases and
nonreactive ideal gas mixtures and general thermodynamic property relations. The course
aims at developing the problem solving skills with both theoretical and engineering oriented
problems in basic thermodynamics.
g. Prerequisite Courses:
Basic Mechanical Engineering
h. Related Courses:
Aircraft Gas Turbine Propulsion
Propulsion Lab
Heat Transfer
Turbomachinery
j. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Apply first law of thermodynamics to solve typical
CO1 K3
problems
Apply second law of thermodynamics to solve typical
CO2 K3
problems
Perform air standard analyses of internal combustion
CO3 engines by modeling the engines as Otto Cycle, Diesel K3
Cycle, Dual Cycle and Brayton cycle
Apply theoretical and mathematical principles to vapour
CO4 K3
compression and vapour absorption refrigeration systems.
CO5 Estimate the performance of air compressors K2
116
CO1 H L H L M H L H
CO2 H L H L M H L H
CO3 H L H L M H L H
CO4 H L H L M H L H
CO5 H L H L M H L H
H High; MMedium; LLow
l. Course Contents:
UNITI BASIC CONCEPTS AND FIRST LAW L6 T6
Concept of continuum, macroscopic approach, thermodynamic systems – closed, open and isolated.
Property, state, path and process, quasistatic process, work, modes of work, Zeroth law of
thermodynamics concept of temperature and heat, internal energy, specific heat capacities, enthalpy 
concept of ideal and real gases. First law of thermodynamics  applications to closed and open
systems  steady flow processes with reference to various thermal equipment’s.
UNITII SECOND LAW AND ENTROPY L6T6
Second law of thermodynamics – kelvin Planck and Clausius statements of second law.
Reversibility and irreversibility  Carnot theorem. Carnot cycle, reversed Carnot cycle,
efficiency, COP  thermodynamic temperature scale  Clausius inequality, concept of entropy,
entropy of ideal gas, principle of increase of entropy.
UNIT III AIR STANDARD CYCLES L6T6
Otto, Diesel, Dual combustion and Brayton combustion cycles – Air standard efficiency 
Mean effective pressure – Actual and theoretical PV, TS diagrams of two stroke and four
stroke IC Engines.
UNIT IV REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING L6T6
Principles of refrigeration, Air conditioning  Heat pumps  Vapour compression  Vapour
absorption types  Coefficient of performance, Properties of refrigerants.
UNIT V AIR COMPRESSORS L6T6
Classification and working principle of compressors (Descriptive Treatment). Isothermal and
Isentropic efficiency of air compressors.
Total Periods: 30 + 30 = 60
m. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Yunus A Cengel / Michael A Boles, “Thermodynamics  An Engineering Approach”,
(SI Units), Tata Mc Graw Hill India, 7th edition, Special Indian Edition 2011.
2. P K Nag, “Engineering Thermodynamics”, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 6th
Edition, 2008.
3. Rathakrishnan E., “Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics”, PrenticeHall
India, 2005
ii. References:
1. Yadav R., “Thermodynamics and Heat Engines”, Vol 1, Central Publishing House,
2011.
2. Jones J.B and Dugan R.E., “Engineering Thermodynamics”, Prentice Hall of India,
2010.
3. Roy Choudry T., “Basic Engineering Thermodynamics”, Second Edition, Tata
McGraw Hill, 2012.
117
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE106 LINEAR SYSTEM ANALYSIS AND CONTROL 3 0 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
The course aims at developing the concepts of elements of control system, analysis
and design techniques.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Transforms and Partial differential Equations
c. Related Courses:
Airplane stability and control
Navigation guidance and control
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Describe fundamentals and Classify control system
CO1
techniques K2
Apply root locus technique to explain the concepts of
CO2 K3
stability in time domain
Analyze the system stability using bode plots and Nyquist
CO3 K4
plot
CO4 Summarize the concepts of control design K5
CO5 Solve control system problems using state space approach K3
g. Course Contents:
118
Introduction, History of control systems, Needs and types of Mathematical models, Definitions of
different control techniques  "Robust, Adaptive, Optimal &Intelligent control system", Transfer
function, State variable Modelling, Conversation between state space and transfer function,
Nonlinearities, Linearization.
UNITII TIME DOMAIN ANALYSIS L9
Standard test signals, Time response of first order systems Characteristic equation of
feedback control systems, Transient response of second order systems  Time domain
specifications  Steady state errors and error constantseffects of PD, PI systems. Concepts of
stability  Routh's stability criterion  Root locus technique.
UNITIII FREQUENCY RESPONSE ANALYSIS L9
Introduction, Frequency domain specifications and transfer function from the Bode diagram 
Phase margin and gain margin  Stability analysis from Bode Plots, Nyquist plot stability
analysis.
UNITIV CONTROL DESIGN TECHNIQUE L9
Compensation techniques  Lag, Lead, and LeadLag controllers design in time domain, PID
controllers.
UNITV STATE SPACE ANALYSIS: L9
Concepts of state, state variables and state models, derivation of state models from block
diagrams, diagonalization  solving the time invariant state equations  State transition matrix
and its properties  Concepts of controllability and observability, feedback, Pole placement.
Total Periods: 45
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Norman S. Nisei, “Control Systems Engineering”, 7th Edition, John wiley and sons,
2015
2. Katsuhiko Ogata, “Modern Control Engineering”, 5th edition, Pearson, 2009
ii. References:
1. Constantine H. Houpis, Stuart N. Sheldon, “Linear Control System Analysis and
Design with MATLAB”, 6th edition, CRC Press, 2013
2. M. Gopal, “Modern Control System Theory”, 3rd edition, New Age International
Publishers Ltd, 2014
119
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE107 INCOMPRESSIBLE FLOW AERODYNAMICS 3 0 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
The primary objective of this course is to teach students how to determine
aerodynamic lift and drag over an airfoil and wing at incompressible flow regime by
analytical methods.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Fluid Mechanics
c. Related Courses:
Airplane Performance
Compressible flow Aerodynamics
Aero elasticity
Flapping wing dynamics
Industrial aerodynamics
Transonic Aerodynamics
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Apply the physical principles to formulate the governing
CO1 K3
aerodynamics equations
Find the solution for two dimensional incompressible inviscid
CO2 K3
flows
Apply conformal transformation to find the solution for flow
CO3 over airfoils and also find the solutions using classical thin K3
airfoil theory
Apply Prandtl’s liftingline theory to find the aerodynamic
CO4 K3
characteristics of finite wing
Find the solution for incompressible flow over a flat plate using
CO5 K3
viscous flow concepts
120
CO1 H L H L M H H
CO2 H L H L M H H
CO3 H L H L M H H
CO4 H L H L M H H
CO5 H L H L M H H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
121
7. Kundu P.K. & Cohen I.M., (2008), Fluid Mechanics, Elsevier Inc.
8. Milne Thomson, L.H., “Theoretical aerodynamics”, Macmillan, 1985.
9. Ion Paraschivoiu, “SubsonicAerodynamics”, Pressesinternationals
Polytechnique,2003
122
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE108 AIRCRAFT GAS TURBINE PROPULSION 2 2 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
This provides the descriptive knowledge towards concept of air breathing engine such
as gas turbine engine and its practical applications. This subject also links with some
of the other basic prerequisite courses such as Aero Engineering Thermodynamics,
Fluid Mechanics and rockets and missiles. This course provides experimental
approach to the students to investigate gas turbines.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Aero Engineering Thermodynamics
c. Related Courses:
Rocket and space propulsion
Ramjet and Scramjet Propulsion
Combustion in Jet and Rocket Engines
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Explain the working concept of various types of gas K2
CO1
turbine engines
Differentiate between a subsonic and a supersonic inlet and K4
CO2
further relate it to aerospace applications
Analyze the working concept of various types of K4
CO3
compressor
Examine the suitability of the combustion chamber & K4
CO4
nozzle for a given gas turbine engine
Illustrate the operational and designing concepts of gas K4,
CO5 turbine blade and estimate performance of turbines
123
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H M H
CO2 H H M H
CO3 H H M H
CO4 H H M H
CO5 H H M H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
124
1. Cohen, H. Rogers, G.F.C. and Saravanamuttoo, HIH and Straznicky, Gas Turbine
Theory, Sixth Edition, Pearson Further Education, 2009
2. Ahmed F. ElSayed, Aircraft Propulsion and Gas Turbine Engines, Taylor &
Francis Group, 1st Edition, CRC press, 2008
3. Ganesan V, Gas Turbines, 3rd Edition, Tata McGrawHill Education (India) Pvt
Ltd, Delhi, 2010
4. Saeed Farokhi, Aircraft Propulsion, John Wiley & Sons Inc; 1st edition (2008)
5. Rolls Royce Jet Engine – Technical Publications Department, RollsRoyce Plc,
Derby, England, Fifth Edition – 1996.
125
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE109 AIRPLANE PERFORMANCE 3 0 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
This course deals with performance of airplanes under various flight conditions like
take off, cruise, landing, climbing, gliding, turning etc.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Incompressible flow Aerodynamics
Engineering Mechanics
c. Related Courses:
Airplane stability and control
Aircraft Design
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Describes the International standard atmosphere and
CO1 fundamentals of airplane performance K2
126
UNITI GENERAL CONCEPTS: L9
International Standard atmosphere, IAS, EAS, TAS, Propeller theory Blade element theory, Propeller
coefficient, Use of propeller charts, Performance of fixed and variable pitch propellers, Effect of
power plant on aircraft performance  variation of thrust and SFC with altitude, velocity & Mach
number, High lift devices, Thrust augmentation.
UNITII DRAG POLAR: L9
Streamlined and bluff body, Types of drag, Effect of Reynold’s number on skin friction and
pressure drag, Drag reduction of airplanes, Drag polar, Effect of Mach number on drag polar,
NACA Airfoils, Effect of Aspect ratio and sweep angle on lift and drag.
UNITIII STEADY LEVEL FLIGHT L9
Steady level flight, thrust required and Power required, thrust available and Power available
for propeller driven and jet powered aircraft, Effect of altitude, maximum level flight speed,
conditions for minimum drag and minimum power required, Effect of drag divergence on
maximum velocity, Range and Endurance of Propeller and Jet airplanes.
UNITIV GLIDING AND CLIMBING FLIGHT: L9
Shallow and steep angles of climb, Rate of climb, Climb hodograph, Maximum Climb angle
and Maximum Rate of climb Effect of design parameters for propeller and jet aircrafts,
Absolute and service ceiling, Cruise climb, Gliding flight, Glide hodograph.
UNITV ACCELERATD FLIGHT: L9
Estimation of takeoff and landing distances, Methods of reducing landing distance, level
turn, minimum turn radius, bank angle and load factor, Constraints on load factor, pull up and
pull down maneuvers, maximum turn rate, Vn diagram.
Total Periods: 45
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Anderson, J.D., Aircraft Performance and Design, Mc GrawHill International
Edition 1999
2. Clancy, L.J., Aerodynamics, Pitman, 1986
ii. References:
1. PerPerkins, C.D., and Hage, R.E., Airplane Performance and Stability and
Control, Wiley Toppan, 1974
127
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE110 COMPRESSIBLE FLOW AERODYNAMICS 2 2 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble :
This course provides the student with an introduction to the basic concepts of
compressible flows, where the density variations are important and must be taken into
account. This requires the knowledge on the science of thermodynamics and the basic
laws of fluid mechanics. Emphasis will be placed on understanding the physical
mechanisms involved in both compressible external and internal flows.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Incompressible flow Aerodynamics
c. Related Courses:
Experimental Aerodynamics
Hypersonic Aerodynamics
High Temperature Gas Dynamics
Missile Aerodynamics
Ramjet and Scramjet propulsion
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
K2
CO1 Discuss the fundamental concepts involved in compressible flow
Solve typical variable area flow, standing& moving normal –
CO2 K3
shock, Fanno& Rayleigh flow problems by use of the appropriate
equations and tables.
Solve typical problems involving oblique shock waves and
CO3 K3
expansion waves (2D waves) by use of the appropriate equations
and tables.
Apply the compressible equation of motion to calculate lift and
CO4 drag coefficient of airfoil at subsonic and supersonic regimes and K3
also apply Method of characteristics to design a 2D supersonic
128
nozzle for aerospace applications (Rockets, Wind tunnels, etc.)
CO5 Examine the aerodynamic characteristics over airfoil, wing and K3
aircraft configurations in compressible flow regime
g. Course Contents:
129
TotalPeriods:30+30=60
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Anderson, J. D., Modern Compressible Flow with Historical Perspective, 3rd ed.,
McGrawHill, 2004
2. Rathakrishnan, E., “Gas Dynamics”, Prentice Hall of India, 2003.
ii. References:
1. Hodge.B.K., “Compressible fluid dynamics”, 1st edition, Pearson education India, 2016
2. Patrick H. Oosthuizen, William E. Carscallen, “Introduction to Compressible fluid
flow”, 2nd edition, CRC press, 2013
3. Michel A Saad, “Compressible Fluid Flow”, 2nd edition, Prentice Hall, 1992.
4. Shapiro, A.H., “Dynamics and Thermodynamics of Compressible Fluid Flow”, Ronold
Press, 1982.
5. Liepmann, H., and A. Roshko, “Elements of Gas Dynamics”, Dover Publications, 2002
6. Zucrow, M.J. and Hoffman, J.D., “Gas dynamics”, Vol 1, John Wiley 1982
7. McCormick. W., “Aerodynamics, Aeronautics and Flight Mechanics”, John Wiley,
New York, 1979.
8. Thompson, P. A. Compressible Fluid Dynamics. Maple Press Company, 1984
9. Zucker, R. D. and Biblarz, O., Fundamentals of Gas Dynamics, 2nd ed., John Wiley
(2002).
10. John, J. E. A. and Keith, T., Gas Dynamics, 3rd ed., Prentice Hall (2006).
11. George Emanuel., “Gas dynamics: Theory and Applications”, AIAA Education Series,
1986.
12. Yahya, S. M., Fundamentals of Compressible Flow with Aircraft and Rocket
Propulsion, 3rd ed., New Age International Publishers (2003).
130
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE111 ROCKET AND SPACE PROPULSION 3 0 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
This course provides an introduction to the basic concepts of chemical, nuclear and
electrical rockets. It introduces students to cognitive learning in Aerospace Propulsion
and develops problem solving skills with both theoretical and engineering oriented
problems.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Aircraft Gas Turbine Propulsion
c. Related Courses:
Electric Propulsion
Propellants and Fuel Technology
Rockets and Missiles
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
CO1 Discuss the basic concepts of chemical rocket propulsion K2
CO2 Explain the concepts involved in solid rocket propulsion K2
CO3 Describe the concepts of liquid rocket propulsion K3
CO4 Explain the concepts involved in hybrid rocket propulsion K3
Select the suitable space propulsion system for a prescribed
CO5 spacecraft mission K2
131
f. Correlation of COs with POs:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H H H
CO2 H H H H
CO3 H H H H
CO4 H H H H
CO5 H H H H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
132
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE112 AIRPLANE STABILITY AND CONTROL 3 0 0 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
This course introduces about the stability and control of an aircraft. The stability and
control are the two important prerequisites of a safe flight. The sixdegreeof
freedom differential equations of motion are introduced. Then the linearized perturbed
state equations of motion are derived. Important topics in this course are:
Longitudinal static and dynamics stability, stick fixed and free neutral points and
static margin, lateraldirectional static and dynamic stability, trim condition,
longitudinallateraldirectional coupling, control and maneuverability, stick fixed and
free maneuverer points, stability and control derivatives and handling qualities and
control response.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Linear system analysis and control
Airplane performance
c. Related Courses:
Aircraft Design
Autopilot Design
Flight Mechanics and Control Laboratory
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Describe the concepts of stability and control and
CO1 Determine static longitudinal stability criteria for a stable K2
airplane
Determine static longitudinal control derivatives, and K3
CO2
Estimate the Maneuvering stability of an aircraft.
Explain the static lateral and directional stability and K3
CO3
control derivatives, and criteria for a stable airplane
Determine the stability and control derivatives of an K3
CO4
airplane
Discuss the various dynamic instabilities of an aircraft K2
CO5
motion
f. Correlation of COs with POs:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
133
CO1 H L H H H
CO2 H L H H H
CO3 H L H H H
CO4 H L H H H
CO5 H L H H H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
134
1. Robert C. Nelson, Flight Stability and Automatic Control, 2nd Edition, McGraw
Hill, 1997
2. Courtland D. Perkins, Robert E. Hage, Airplane Performance, Stability and
Control, 1st Edition, John Wiley, New York 1949
ii. References:
1. Bernard Etkin, Lloyd Duff Reid, Dynamics of Flight: Stability and Control, 3rd
Edition, John Wiley, New York 1995
2. Warren F. Phillips., Mechanics of Flight, Second Edition, Wiley,2009
3. Thomas R. Yacht, Introduction to Aircraft Flight Mechanics: Performance, Static
Stability, Dynamic Stability, Feedback Control and StateSpace Foundations,2nd
Revised Edition, AIAA Education Series, 2014
4. Bandu N. Pamadi, Performance, Stability, Dynamics, and Control of Airplanes,
2nd Edition, AIAA Education Series, 2004
5. Louis V. Schmidt, Introduction to Aircraft Flight Dynamics, 1st Edition, AIAA
Education Series, 1998
6. Michael V. Cook., Flight Dynamics Principles: A Linear Systems Approach to
Aircraft Stability and Control, 3rd edition, ButterworthHeinemann
7. Nandan K. Sinha, N. Ananthkrishnan, Elementary Flight Dynamics with an
Introduction to Bifurcation and Continuation Methods, 1st Edition, CRC Press,
2013
8. Roskam, J., Airplane Flight Dynamics and Automatic Flight Controls part I, DAR
Corporation, 2001.
135
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE213 NUMERICAL METHODS USING MATLAB 2 0 2 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
The course focuses on some of the most important numerical methods to solve
Aerospace engineering. The numerical software package MATLAB is introduced and
used throughout the course.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Transforms and Partial differential equations
c. Related Courses:
Finite element methods
Approximate Methods in Structural Mechanics
Computational fluid dynamics
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Apply numerical methods to solve algebraic equations K3
using different methods under different conditions, and to
CO1
analyze the numerical solution of system of algebraic
equations.
Apply various interpolation methods and finite difference K3
CO2
concepts.
Work out numerical differentiation and integration K4
CO3 whenever and wherever routine methods are not
applicable.
Work numerically on the ordinary differential equations K3
CO4 using different methods through the theory of finite
differences
Work numerically on the partial differential equations K3
CO5 using different methods through the theory of finite
differences
136
f. Correlation of COs with POs:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H H H L M
CO2 H H H H L M
CO3 H H H H L M
CO4 H H H H L M
CO5 H H H H L M
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
137
1. Brian Bradie. "A friendly introduction to Numerical analysis", Pearson Education,
Asia, New Delhi,2007.
2. Sankara Rao. K., "Numerical methods for Scientists and Engineers", 3rd Edition,
Prentice Hall ofIndia Private Ltd., New Delhi, 2007.
138
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE214 AIRCRAFT SYSTEMS AND INSTRUMENTS 1 0 2 2
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
The course deals with the basic principles and working of various aircraft systems
and instruments. The course aims at enhancing the knowledge of students in aircraft
system’s handling procedures, maintenance practices and technical aspects of various
systems.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Introduction to Aerospace Engineering
c. Related Courses:
Avionics
Aircraft general engineering and system maintenance
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Summarize the operations of Hydraulic, Pneumatic and
CO1 K2
Landing gear systems
Describe the working principles of control systems in an
CO2 K2
aircraft
Illustrate and demonstrate the concepts of starting, ignition,
CO3 fuel and lubricating systems of typical aircraft power plants K3
and.
Discuss the ideas of air cycle systems along with fire
CO4 K2
protection, deicing and antiicing systems.
Explain the technical aspects of aircraft instruments and
CO5 their working principle K2
139
CO4 H M M L
CO5 H H L
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. McKinley, J.L., and Bent, R.D., “Aircraft Maintenance & Repair”, McGrawHill,
2013.
2. “General Hand Books of Airframe and Power Plant Mechanics”, U.S. Dept. of
Transportation, Federal Aviation Administration, The English Book Store, New Delhi
1995.
ii. References:
140
1. “Airframe and Power Plant Mechanics: Power plant Handbook” by Federal Aviation
Administration, Aircraft Technical Book Company, 2012.
2. Mekinley, J.L. and Bent, R.D., “Aircraft Power Plants”, McGrawHill, 1993.
3. Pallet, E.H.J., “Aircraft Instruments & Principles”, Pitman & Co., 1993.
4. Treager, S., “Gas Turbine Technology”, McGrawHill, 1997
141
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE215 AIRCRAFT STRUCTURAL MECHANICS 1 2 2 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
Aircraft Structural mechanics deals with the linear and static analysis of
determinate and indeterminate aircraft structural components. The course contents
have been designed such that the students get familiar with the fundamental aspects of
different types of beams and columns subjected to various types of loading and
support conditions with particular emphasis on aircraft structural components. Also
provide the design process using different failure theories.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Strength of Materials
c. Related Courses:
Aircraft structural analysis
Aircraft structures Laboratory
Finite element Methods
Theory of elasticity
Theory of vibrations
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of this course students will be able to
142
CO2 H L H L H H L
CO3 H L H L H H L
CO4 H L H L H H L
CO5 H L H L H H L
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
UNIT I STATICALLY DETERMINATE STRUCTURES L6T6
Review of Basic Strength of materials  Analysis of plane truss – Method of joints – 3 D
Truss Plane frames  Composite beam
List of Experiments
1. Determination of Young’s Modulus of steel using mechanical extensometers.
2. Determination of Young’s Modulus of Aluminium using electrical strain gauges.
3. Deflection of beams with various end conditions.
4. Verification of Maxwell’s Reciprocal theorem
5. Verification of principle of superposition.
6. Column – testing.
7. South – well’s plot.
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. James M. Gere, Timoshenko, “Mechanics of Materials” 2nd edition, CBS
Publisher,2006
2. Timoshenko, S., “Strength of Materials”, Vol. I and II, Princeton D. vonNostrand
Co, 1990.
143
ii. References:
1. Donaldson, B.K., “Analysis of Aircraft Structures – An Introduction”, McGrawHill,
1993.
2. Bruhn.E.F.” Analysis and design of flight vehicle structures” Tri set of offset
Company, USA, 1973.
3. Peery, D.J., and Azar, J.J., Aircraft Structures, 2nd edition, McGraw – Hill, N.Y.,
1999.
144
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE216 AIRCRAFT STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS 1 2 2 3
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
This course provides an introduction to the basic analysis of aircraft components such
as ribs, bulk heads and stringers. It introduces the phenomenon of analysis of plate
structure
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Aircraft structural mechanics
c. Related Courses:
Nil
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
CO Knowledge Level (Based on
Course Outcomes
Nos. revised Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Analyze the bending stress in different section with various
CO1 K4,S3
methods
Understand the importance of shear center and shear flow
CO2 K3,S3
and analyze shear flow of various open section
Develop the concept of torsion and shear flow due to and
CO3 K3,S3
analyze shear flow of various closed section
Analyze plates and sheets under buckling and find out the
CO4 K4,S3
strength of stiffener panel
Analyze the aircraft wing components like ribs and
calculate the properties structural elements of an aircraft
CO5 K5,S3
and derive the effects various loads on the aircraft
structural components
145
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H L H H H L
CO2 H L H H H L
CO3 H L H H H L
CO4 H L H H H L
CO5 H L H H H L
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Contents:
List of Experiments
1. Unsymmetrical bending of beams
2. Shear Centre location for open sections
3. Shear center location for closed sections
4. Constant strength beam
5. Flexibility matrix for cantilever Plate
6. Beam with combined loading
7. Calibration of Photo elastic materials
8. Stresses in circular discs and beams using photo elastic techniques
9. Wagner beam – Tension field beam
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. T.H.G. Megson, “Aircraft Structures for Engineering Students”,
th
5 editionButterworthHeinemann, 2012
146
2. Bruhn.E.F.” Analysis and design of flight vehicle structures” Tri set of offset
Company, USA, 1973.
ii. References:
1. C. T. Sun, “Mechanics of Aircraft Structures”, Wiley, 2nd edition,2006
2. Donaldson, B.K., “Analysis of Aircraft Structures – An Introduction”, McGrawHill,
1993.
3. T.H.G. Megson, “Introduction to Aircraft structural analysis”, 2nd edition,
ButterworthHeinemann, 2013
4. Peery, D.J., and Azar, J.J., Aircraft Structures, 2nd edition, McGraw – Hill, N.Y.,
1999.
5. Howard D Curtis, „Fundamentals of Aircraft Structural Analysis‟, WCBMcGraw
Hill, 1997
6. David H. Allen, Walter Haisler, “Introduction to Aerospace Structural Analysis”,
John wiley and sons, 1985
7. Rivello, R.M., Theory and Analysis of Flight Structures, McGraw Hill, 1993.
147
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE217 AVIONICS 2 0 2 3
Course Category:
Programme
a. Preamble:
This course Avionics provides an introduction to the basic concepts of electronics, working
of communication and navigation systems in aircraft. It introduces the applications of
digital electronic systems and flight control systems. This subject helps to understand basic
Digital Avionics Architecture, GPS and modern Autopilot system. It introduces students to
cognitive learning in applied electronics and develops problem solving skills with both
theoretical and engineering oriented problems.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Aircraft Systems and Instruments
c. Related Courses:
Navigation guidance and control
d. Course Educational Objectives:
To introduce the basic concepts of ILS & Autopilot Systems.
To introduce the basic concepts of cockpit digital instruments, digital avionic
interfaces communication and navigation systems.
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
CO1 Discuss the basic concepts of Avionics & subsystems. K2
Describe the working principle of ILS & its subsystems
CO2 and Demonstrate the programming skill in microprocessor K2, S3
and micro controller
Describe the principles of Avionics System architecture
CO3 and Demonstrate MIL – STD – 1553 Avionics data buses K2, S3
148
CO3 H H H H H H
CO4 H H H
CO5 H H H H H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Content:
Total: 30 Periods
h. LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
1. Programming in digital electronics training kit
2. Programming in microprocessor and micro controller
3. Simple programs using Arduino microcontroller
4. MILStd – 1553 Data Buses Configuration with Message transfer.
5. MILStd – 1553 Remote Terminal Configuration.
Total: 30 Periods
i. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Collinson R.P.G. “Introduction to Avionics”, Chapman and Hall, 1996.
2. Malcrno A.P. and Leach, D.P., “Digital Principles and Application”, Tata
McGrawHill, 1990.
3. Gaonkar, R.S., “Microprocessors Architecture – Programming and Application”,
Wiley and Sons Ltd., New Delhi, 1990.
ii. Reference:
149
1. Middleton, D.H., Ed., “Avionics Systems, Longman Scientific and Technical”,
Longman Group UK Ltd., England, 1989.
2. Spitzer, C.R., “Digital Avionic Systems”, Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, N.J.,
USA. 1987.
3. Spitzer. C.R. "The Avionics Hand Book", CRC Press, 2000
4. Brain Kendal, “Manual of Avionics”, The English Book House, 3rd Edition, New
Delhi, 1993
150
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
COMPUTATIONAL METHODS FOR
1151AE218 2 2 2 4
AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
The course introduces to theoretical basics and practical application of the finite element
method as well as to related numerical modeling techniques. It is designed to solve practical
engineering problems related to solid mechanics, heat transfer. It provides necessary tool
for the analysis and solution of practical structures and processes.
b. Prerequisite Courses:
Numerical Methods using MATLAB
Compressible flow Aerodynamics
Aircraft structural Mechanics
c. Related Courses:
Nil
e. Course Outcomes:
Upon the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
CO1 Describe different types of computational methods K2
Describe computational procedures
CO2 K2, S3
Solve one dimensional problems using numerical
CO3 K4, S3
techniques
CO4 Solve the problems on plane elasticity K4, S3
Solve heat transfer and torsion problems by application of
CO5 K4, S3
FEM and compare with theoretical solutions
151
CO3 H H H H H H
CO4 H H H H H H
CO5 H H H H H H H
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course Content:
152
Applications to other field problems like heat transfer and fluid flow.
Experiments:
(i) Thermal analysis of a rod using 1D heat conduction element
(ii) Thermal analysis of a plate using 2D heat transfer element.
h. Learning Resources
i. Text Books:
1. Tirupathi.R. Chandrapatha and Ashok D. Belegundu, “Introduction to Finite
Elements in Engineering”, Third Edition,Prentice Hall India, 2003
2. Rao. S.S., " The Finite Element Methods in Engineering," 5th edition, Butterworth
and Heinemann, 2010
3. Reddy J.N., "An Introduction to Finite Element Method", 3rdedition, McGraw Hill,
2005
ii. Reference:
1. Daryl L. Logan, “A First Course in the Finite Element Method”, 5th edition, Cengage
Learning, 2012
2. Krishnamurthy, C.S., "Finite Element Analysis", 2nd edition, Tata McGraw Hill, 2001.
3. Bathe, K.J. and Wilson, E.L., "Numerical Methods in Finite Elements Analysis",
Prentice Hall of India, 1985.
4. Robert D Cook, David S Malkus, Michael E Plesha, "Concepts and Applications of
Finite Element Analysis", 4th edition, John Wiley and Sons, Inc., 2003.
5. Larry J Segerlind, "Applied Finite Element Analysis", Second Edition, John Wiley
and Sons, Inc.1984.
153
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE319 Strength of Materials Laboratory 0 0 2 1
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
Strength of Materials Labdemonstratesthe basic principles of strength and
mechanics of materials through a series of experiments using Universal Testing Machines to
calculate tensile strength of steel and aluminum samples and experiments to measure
hardness of steels. Students will also test steel samples in single shear, double shear and
impact loading, followed by experiments on the torsion testing machine to calculate torsional
strength of aluminum samples and the strut apparatus to analyze different modes of buckling
in a slender aluminum column.
b. Prerequisites:
Engineering Mathematics II
e. Course outcomes:
On successful completion of this course students will be able to
Level of
CO learning domain
Course Outcomes
Nos. (Based on
revised Bloom’s)
CO1 Estimate hardness of various materials using Brinell and K4,S3
Rockwell hardness tests.
CO2 Operate UTM and calculate tensile strength of various K4,S3
materials.
CO3 Estimate the impact strength of materials using Izod and K4,S3
Charpy testing machines.
CO4 Calculate the linear and torsion stiffness of springs. K4,S3
CO5 Calibrate strain gauges. K4,S3
154
f. CORRELATION OF COS WITH PROGRAMME OUTCOMES:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H H L H H H L
CO2 H H H L H H H L
CO3 H H H L H H H L
CO4 H H H L H H H L
CO5 H H H L H H H L
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
1. Brinell Hardness test
2. Rockwell Hardness test
3. Tension test
4. Torsion test
5. Izod Impact test
6. Charpy Impact test
7. Testing of springs (linear and torsion)
8. Block Compression Test
9. Shear Test
10. Calibration of Strain gauge
Total Periods: 30
155
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE320 THERMODYNAMICS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
This course indulges with experimental techniques for the understanding of basic
thermodynamics concepts.
b. Pre requisites:
Basic mechanical engineering
c. Link to Other Courses
Nil
d. Course Educational Objectives
Students undergoing this course are expected:
To study energy transformations and thermodynamic relationships applied to flow
and nonflow processes in refrigeration cycles using experiments.
To introduce the concept of IC engines operation and also estimate the heat
transfer properties of solid material.
e. Course outcomes:
On successful completion of this course students will be able to
Level of learning
CO
Course Outcomes domain (Based on
Nos.
revised Bloom’s)
CO1 Estimate performance of IC engines using experiments K2,S3
CO2 Estimate properties of simple heat engines K2,S3
CO3 Estimate flash and power point of the fuel K3,S3
CO4 Understand the thermal conductivity and thermal resistances K2,S3
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H H L H H H L
CO2 H H H L H H H L
CO3 H H H L H H H L
CO4 H H H L H H H L
. H High; MMedium; LLow
g. List of experiments
156
3. Port timing of a 2stroke petrol engine
4. Determination of effectiveness of a parallel flow heat exchanger
5. Determination of effectiveness of a counter flow heat exchanger
6. Determination of flash point and fire point of a fuel
7. COP test on a vapour compression refrigeration test rig
8. COP test on a vapour compression airconditioning test rig
9. Determination of thermal conductivity of solid.
10. Determination of thermal resistance of a composite wall.
11. Determination of emissivity of solid.
12. Determination of viscosity of a fuel.
Total Periods: 30
157
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE321 FLUID MECHANICS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
The lab is designed to provide the student with a physical understanding of the
fundamental principles and basic equations of fluid mechanics. This understanding is
gained through the application of “text book” concepts and equations to real problems
b. Pre Requisites
Engineering Mathematics II
e. Course outcomes:
On successful completion of this course students will be able to
Level of learning
CO
Course Outcomes domain (Based on
Nos.
revised Bloom’s)
CO1 Demonstrate the calibration of various fluid mechanics K2,S3
instruments.
CO2 Carry out an experiment to show the effect of Bernoulli’s K2,S3
principle using a Venturi tube.
CO3 Measure the pressure using Pitot static tube K3,S3
CO4 Demonstrate practical understanding of friction losses in internal K2,S3
flows
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H H L H H H L
CO2 H H H L H H H L
158
CO3 H H H L H H H L
CO4 H H H L H H H L
159
COURSE CODE COURSE TITLE L T P C
1151AE322 AERODYNAMICS LABORATORY 0 0 2 1
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
This lab aids the students to learn about the requirement of wind tunnel in the field of
Aeronautical Engineering. Students get hands on experience about speed calibration Flow
visualization, Force and pressure measurements over slender and bluff bodies.
b. Pre Requisites:
Fluid Mechanics
c. Link to Other Courses:
Nil
d. COURSE EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES:
Students undergoing this course are expected:
To understand the flow pattern over different aerodynamic profiles.
To have hands on experience on pressure and force measurement over
aerodynamic profiles.
To estimate aerodynamic response of different objects
e. COURSE OUTCOMES:
On successful completion of this course students will be able to
Level of
CO learning domain
Course Outcomes
Nos. (Based on
revised Bloom’s)
CO1 Describe the different types of wind tunnel K2,S3
CO2 Calibrate the test section speed of the wind tunnel K3,S3
CO3 Illustrate the stream patterns over bluff and slender bodies. K2,S3
CO4 Investigate the variation of surface pressure over bluff and K4,S3
slender bodies
CO5 Compute the lift and drag co efficient over an airplane model K3,S3
160
CO2 H H H H H H L
CO3 H H H H H H L
CO4 H H H H H H L
CO5 H H H H H H L
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. List of Experiments:
1. Introduction to wind tunnel layout.
2. Flow visualization over different profile in water flow channel.
3. Flow visualization over wing using oil flow/ribbon method.
4. Smoke Flow visualization over streamline and bluff bodies.
5. Subsonic wind tunnel test section speed calibration using Pitot static tube.
6. Pressure distribution over cylinder.
7. Pressure distribution over roughcylinder.
8. Pressure distribution over aerodynamics profiles.
9. Estimation of aerodynamic forces and moments of aerodynamic profiles
10. Calibration of Wind tunnel in vertical/horizontal direction.
Total Periods: 30
161
COURSE
COURSE TITLE L T P C
CODE
1151AE323 PROPULSION LABORATORY 0 0 2 1
Course Category:
Programmed core
a. Preamble:
This course Propulsion Lab provides an introduction to the basic concepts of assembly and
dismantling of piston and gas turbine engines, heat transfer, evaluation of Calorific value of
fuels and Velocity evaluation for free and wall jet setup.
b. Prerequisites:
Thermodynamics Laboratory
c. Links to other courses:
Nil
d. Course educational objectives:
Students undergoing this course are expected:
To develop the basic knowledge of the students in gas turbine engine and its assembly
and dismantling.
To develop the basic knowledge of the students in piston engine and its assembly and
dismantling.
To evaluate calorific value of the fuels.
To characterize the fixed pitch propeller.
e. Course outcomes:
On the successful completion of the course, students will be able to:
Knowledge Level
CO
Course Outcomes (Based on revised
Nos.
Bloom’s Taxonomy)
Illustrate the concept of piston engine and gas turbine K3,S3
C01 engine.
162
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H L L M M M
CO2 H L L M L M M
CO3 H L L M L M M
CO4 H L L M M M
CO5 H L L M L M M
H High; MMedium; LLow
g. Course contents:
163
COURSE
COURSE TITLE L T P C
CODE
1151AE324 Aero Engine Maintenance and Structures 0 0 2 1
Repair Laboratory
Course Category:
Programmed core
a. Preamble:
This course engages the students towards the inspection and repair works in piston and jet
engines using modern methods like NDT, preparation of manuals. The course introduces the
fundamental skills on engine stripping and assembly. This also explains about the advanced
knowledge on aircraft structural components and its repair techniques. It gives Hands on
experience with experiments of the on wood gluing, welding, riveting, sheet metal forming
and also do repair on composites, sandwich panels etc.
b. Prerequisites:
Aircraft Structural Mechanics
e. Course outcomes:
On successful completion of this course students will be able to
CO Course Outcomes Level of learning
Nos. domain (Based
on revised
Bloom’s)
Identify the parts of the engine and airframe K3,S3
C01
C02 Demonstrate the NDT and fuel pipe line repair works. K4,S3
164
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H L L M M M H L
CO2 H L L M L M M H L
CO3 H L L M L M M H L
CO4 H L L M M M H L
CO5 H L L M L M M H L
g. List of experiments:
Total Periods: 30
165
COURSE
COURSE TITLE L T P C
CODE
1151AE325 FLIGHT MECHANICS AND CONTROL 0 0 2 1
LABORATORY
Course Category:
Programme core
a. Preamble:
This course teaches the student about how a system behaves for an external input and how the
system could be controlled to obtain a desired response. This course also gives the students to
understand the how the Aircraft behaviour changes depending on change in the aircraft’s
derivatives. Students get a chance to learn about and design flight control system and get
hands on experience of the hardware used in flight testing.
b. Prerequisites:
Linear system Analysis and Control
Airplane Performance
e. Course Outcomes:
On successful completion of this course students will be able to
CO Course Outcomes Level of learning
Nos. domain (Based
on revised
Bloom’s)
CO1 Estimate the system response K4,S3
CO2 Forecast the actual flight behavior from the numerical K4,S3
parameters
CO3 Estimate the flight parameters K4,S3
CO4 Design flight control law K4,S3
CO5 Calibrate and read sensor data K3,S3
(S1Factual,S2Conceptual,S3Procedural,S4Metacognitive)
166
f. CORRELATION OF COS WITH PROGRAMME OUTCOMES:
COs PO1 PO2 PO3 PO4 PO5 PO6 PO7 PO8 PO9 PO10 PO11 PO12
CO1 H H H L H H H L H
CO2 H H H L H H H L H
CO3 H H H L H H H L H
CO4 H H H L H H H L H
CO5 H H H L H H H L H
1. Determine the Closed loop time response for the given transfer function by Root locus
technique using Matlab.
2. Design a PID control for the given transfer function and performance requirements
using SISO tool in Matlab.
3. Simulate the longitudinal flight dynamics for the given Aircraft parameters using
Matlab.
4. Estimate the Aerodynamic & Stability derivatives from the given simulated flight data
using Matlab.
5. Design a Simple Altitudehold Autopilot system for the given flight model using
Simulink.
6. Calibrate the given Load cell.
7. Determine the mathematical model of a given Propellermotor setup.
8. Aircraft performance evaluation for a given flight model by flight test.
Total Periods: 30
167
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