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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0.5 4.5 Hours per Week 1.Mechanics of Materials by E P Popov, 2nd Ed, Prentice-Hall Inc 2. Mechanics of Materials by F P Beer, E R Johnson 3. Strength of Materials, by J Alexendar & Mechanics of Engineering Materials by P P Crawford ME 132 Engineering Statics Lectures, Models

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course is a foundation to many advanced techniques that allow engineers to design structures, predict failures and understand the physical properties of materials. Mechanics of Materials gives the student basic tools for stress, strain and strength analysis. Methods for determining the stresses, strains and deflections produced by applied loads are learned. Engineering design concepts are integrated into the Mechanics of Materials course. EM 223 includes laboratory demonstrations on basic strength of materials. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. Concepts of stress and strain Axial loading Torsion Pure bending Shear Force and Bending Moment Diagrams Beams under transverse loading Transformation of stress and strain, biaxial stress Mohrs Circle Deflection of beams Beam design Columns

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 30% 15% 10% 45%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-1 6 Hours per Week Electric Machinery Fundamentals by Stephen J Chapman Electric Machinery and Transformers by Guru and Hiziroglu EE-212 Network Analysis and EE-210 Electric Circuits Lectures, Practicals and Demonstration

COURSE OBJECTIVES: Starting from the very basics, this course teaches the magnetic circuits, transformers and principles of electro-mechanical energy conversion. Faradays law is explained and it leads to rotating machines. Construction and operation of synchronous generators and motors are explained. Similarly, operation and performance of DC machines are also discussed. The course also covers small power AC motors, brush-less DC motors, stepper motors and servomotors as well. The course includes a number of lab experiments to explain the theoretical aspect. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Magnetic circuits, Electromagnetic circuits Transformers, Transformer coupled circuits Principles of Electro-mechanical energy conversion and rotating machines Construction and operation of synchronous generator Construction and operation of synchronous motor Induction machines& their characteristics Operating principles of DC machines Performance analysis of the DC machines Concepts of AC machines Types & applications of AC motors Brush less Dc motor Switched reluctance motor

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab/Project Quizes/Assignments Final 25% 25% 07% 43%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-1 6 Hours per Week Microelectronics Circuits,5th Edition By A.S. Sedra & K. C. Smith Oxford University Press, 2004 1. 2. Microelectronics, 2nd Edition., by Millman & Grabel, McGraw Hill Electronic Devices & Circuit Theory, 5th Ed.By R. Boylestad and L. Nashelsky

REFERENCE BOOKS:

EE-210 Electric Circuits and Basic Physics of electronics component would be helpful. Lectures, Practicals and Demonstration

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This is the first course of electronics sequence. It explains the basic concepts of semiconductor diode and its current-voltage relationship. Various applications of junction diode are discussed. Various types of diodes are also explained. Bipolar Junction Transistor and Field-Effect Transistor are evolved as two PN-junction devices. Relations of various currents and voltages in these transistors are explained in detail. The effect of temperature on these semiconductor devices is highlighted. Similarly the working principles of Op-Amps and MOSFETS are also taught. Their critical parameters impacting design of amplifiers are talked about in details. A variety of applications of various types of transistors, Op-Amps and MOSFETS are dealt with. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. Diodes, terminal characteristics of junction diodes Physical operation of diodes Analysis of diode circuits, small signal model and its applications Zener diodes, Rectifier circuits, Limiting & Clamping circuits Physical Structure and principle of operation of BJT Analysis of Transistor circuits at DC Small signal equivalent circuit of BJT BJT, Large signal model BJT, Logic inverter Structure and principle of operation of enhancement & depletion type MOSFETs & JFET Small Signal Operations and Models Single Stage MOSFET Amplifiers CMOS Digital Logic Inverter

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab/Project Quizes/Assignments Final 25% 25% 07% 43%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-1 6 Hours per Week Microelectronics Circuits,5th Edition By A.S. Sedra & K. C. Smith Oxford University Press, 2004 1. 2. Microelectronics, 2nd Edition., by Millman & Grabel, McGraw Hill Electronic Devices & Circuit Theory, 5th Ed.By R. Boylestad and L. Nashelsky

EE-210 Electric Circuits and Basic Physics of electronics component would be helpful. Lectures, Practicals and Demonstration

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This is the first course of electronics sequence. It explains the basic concepts of semi-conductor diode and its current-voltage relationship. Various applications of junction diode are discussed. Various types of diodes are also explained. Bipolar Junction Transistor and Field-Effect Transistor are evolved as two PN-junction devices. Relations of various currents and voltages in these transistors are explained in detail. The effect of temperature on these semiconductor devices is highlighted. Similarly the working principles of Op-Amps and MOSFETS are also taught. Their critical parameters impacting design of amplifiers are talked about in details. A variety of applications of various types of transistors, Op-Amps and MOSFETS are dealt with. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Review of BJT and MOS Amplifiers Small Signal Equivalent Circuit Models S-domain analysis, Bode plots, Amplifier Transfer Function and frequency response Low and High frequency response of common source and common emitter amplifiers, Millers theorem. Frequency Response of Common Gate, Common Base and Cascode configuration. Frequency Response of Emitter & Source Followers BJT Differential Pair Non Linear Characteristics of Differential Amplifier Differential Amplifier with Active Load Multistage Amplifier The four basic Feedback Topologies

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab/Project Quizes/Assignments Final 25% 25% 07% 43%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-1 6 Hours per Week 1. Digital Logic and Computer Design by M. Morris Mano, Prentice Hall (India), 2000. 2. Digital Fundamentals by Thomas L. Floyd, 6th Edition, Prentice Hall International 3. Lecture Notes, Subject Web Page. 1. Digital Logic & State Machine Design by David J. Comer 3rd Edition, Saunders College publishing, 1995. 2. Logic Circuit Design by A.W. Shaw, Oxford University Press, 1993. None Lectures, Practical, Demonstrations and Semester project.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The course starts with introduction to various numbering systems and their appropriate use in digital systems design. Students learn the basic concepts of Boolean algebra and how to manipulate Boolean equations. Minimization techniques for designing efficient combinational and sequential logic circuits are studied. Students are made familiar with basic digital circuit building blocks (for example, decoders, multiplexers, shift registers) and should be able to incorporate these fundamental logic circuits into larger, more complicated digital designs. Students learn the electrical characteristics of fundamental combinational and sequential circuits and understand the impact of these characteristics on digital designs. Basic sequential circuit design methods and the use of flip-flops and latches are covered. Students learn modern software tools for implementing and designing digital systems. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. Digital Computers and Binary Systems Boolean Algebra and Logic Gates Simplification of Boolean Functions Combinational Logic Design Combinational Logic with MSI and LSI Sequential Logic/Circuits Registers and Counters Memory and Programmable Logic Devices

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Sessionals Lab / Semester Project Quizes Assignments Final 25% 25% 05% 05% 40%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXTBOOK:

2-2 2 hours lecture and 6 hours Lab per week 1. The 8051 Microcontroller, by Scott Mackenzie 2. Lecture Slides, uploaded on subject group website 1. The 8051 Microcontroller and Embedded Systems, by Muhammad Ali Mazidi 2. The Intel Microprocessors 8086/8088, 80186/80188, 80286, 80386, 80486, Pentium and Pentium Pro Processors, by Brey. Barry B EC-111 Algorithm & Computing EM-242 Digital Logic Design Lectures and Practical

REFERENCE BOOK:

PREREQUISITE(S):

MODE OF TEACHING:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course is designed to introduce students to microcontroller and microprocessor based systems. The course begins with an introduction to computer hardware, which includes a summary of the fundamental computer hardware architecture and the latest trends in the field. The course delves into the various aspects of typical microcontrollers, with the 8051 microcontroller series examined in detail. Internal architecture and makeup of the device is studied. Interfacing the microcontroller with other devices is investigated along with operating internal microcontroller peripherals for various applications. Course includes programming the microcontroller using assembly code instructions. Programming the microcontroller using C/C++ in integrated development environments is also included. Practical work in this course is heavily emphasized; students are assigned to complete various projects pertaining to the microcontroller. At the culmination of the course, students are assigned to develop a major project, consisting of a microcontroller based system. Examples of student projects include interface of cellphone with microcontroller, controlling mouse-cursor on PC using accelerometer based glove, microcontroller based game developed on graphical LCD etc. Computer simulation of microcontroller based systems using the Proteus software is also included. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. Introduction to Computer Hardware, PC troubleshooting Introduction to Microcontrollers in general a. Review of embedded system design including architecture of typical microcontrollers b. Computer Simulation for microcontroller based systems (using Proteus) Introduction to the 8051 microcontroller a. 8051 Hardware Architecture, b. Memory c. I/O Ports d. Timers, Serial Ports, Interrupts e. Software Architecture of 8051 microcontroller f. Assembly and C programming of 8051 microcontroller in Integrated Development Environment g. Basic Programming/Debugging/Testing techniques for assembly code programmes for 8051 Interface of 8051 microcontroller with external devices such as LCD, Matrix keypad, Real Time Clock Communication protocols such as RS-232, I2C, SPI Comparison of microcontrollers

3.

(IDE)

4. 5. 6.

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab/Projects Quizzes/Assignments Final 25% 28% 07% 40%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXTBOOK:

0-4 12 Hours of Lab per week 1. 8051 Microcontroller and Embedded Systems, by Muhammad Ali Mazidi, 2. Digital Image Processing, by Rafael C. Gonzalez and Richard E. Woods 1. Digital Image Processing using MATLAB, by Rafael C. Gonzalez and Richard E.Woods 2. Algorithms for Image Processing and Computer Vision, by J.R. Parker 3. Mechatronics: An Integrated Approach, C. W. Silva Practical Lab Work and Lectures

REFERENCE BOOK:

MODE OF TEACHING:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: Once the students have sufficient knowledge of integration of Mechanical systems, computer hardware and software, this course will help them learn to solve problems of practical nature. This course is divided into three major modules:1) Multiprocessor Communication; using RS-485, RS-422, RS-423 multiprocessor communication standards, implemented using the 8051 microcontrollers. 2) Digital Image Processing; Students are introduced to concepts and tools of image processing along with their practical implementation in MATLAB and C/C++. Upon culmination of the module, students are assigned a project that comprehensively covers the tools and techniques taught in the module. Students are required to demonstrate ability to integrate mathematical theory with practical implementation 3) Robot Design and Fabrication; As a course project students are required to develop a mobile robot for a mobile robot competition. In this regard, students are introduced to various aspects of robot design for example practical mechanical design considerations from concept/design to fabrication, mechanical vibrations, robot drive systems, electronic/electromagnetic noise reduction techniques in robots etc. The National Engineering Robotics Contest is organized by Department of Mechatronics in College of E&ME annually, in which teams from universities across over Pakistan participate. Theme of the competition is selected at the start of every year. Aim of this course is to utilize their knowledge of integrating mechanical, electronic and computer systems to develop a complete robotic machine capable of performing a fixed set of tasks as defined in the robot competition theme. The autonomous robots developed by students as semester project are then taken to participate in the National Engineering Robotics Contest. Comprehensive use of computer integration will be made in this course. This course is designed to cater for all the three major disciplines of this college which are Electrical, Mechanical and Computer Engineering. Practical aspect of this lab course will help the students explore practical areas outside of their normal core curricula. TOPICS COVERED: 1. Digital Image Processing a. Introduction to Human Vision b. Introduction to digital images, sampling and digitization c. Image Enhancement in Spatial Domain; Spatial Transformations, d. Histogram Processing, histogram equalization, histogram specification e. Noise reduction techniques f. Digital Image Filtering in spatial domain g. Implementation of Digital Image Processing techniques/algorithms using MATLAB h. Digital Image Processing using C/C++ on bmp images Multiprocessor Communication a. Master-slave devices in multiprocessor communication b. Multiprocessor communication protocols such as RS-422, RS-423, RS-485 c. Project aimed at interfacing multiples devices by developing multiprocessor based system Autonomous Robot Design a. Robot Drive Systems b. Design of Robot on Modeling Software such as AutoCAD, Pro/Engineer or Solid-works c. Structural/Stress Analysis of robot design

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3.

d. e. f. g. h. i. j. k. Kinematic and Kinetic Analysis of robot design Actuator/Motor selection based requirements obtained from analyses results Power calculations based on electromechanical device selection Sensor selection and circuit design and fabrication Electronic circuit design based on above steps and their fabrication, including control board, power supply, sensor board etc. Various issues associated with electronic circuits such as electronic or electromagnetic noise reduction Interface of sensor, actuator and their drives with microcontroller and control of robot by integrating the mechanical and electronic systems Control robot to autonomously track a line without human intervention and perform a fixed set of tasks as defined in the theme of the robot competition of that year

GRADING SYSTEM 1. Autonomous Robot Design This is further divided into 9 Modules a. Module 1 Drawing/3D Model of complete robot b. Module 2 Written Exam about Rules c. Module 3 Robot Base Submission d. Module 4 Robot Task Performing Mechanism and Circuits mounted on Robot e. Module 5 Autonomous Line Tracking by Robot between two designated points f. Module 6 Autonomous Movement of Robot from Start point to place where Task is to be performed g. Module 7 Autonomous Movement of Robot to All Locations to perform All Tasks h. Module 8 Submission of Project Report i. Module 9 Performance on Competition Day Multiprocessor Communication This is further divided into two projects a. Project 1 b. Project 2 Digital Image Processing This is further divided into: a. One Hour Exam b. Lab/Project/Assignment c. Quizzes/Assignments 65% 4% 5% 8% 8% 10% 10% 30% 5% 20% 12% 40% 60% 23% 45% 45% 10%

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3.

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

EM 323 : Thermodynamics

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach by Y. A. Cengel and M. A. Boles. 2. Engineering Thermodynamics by J. B. Jones and R. E. Dugan. 3. Lecture Notes. Any book on Laws of Thermodynamics, Heat Engines, Pumps and Compressors. ME 233 Engineering Dynamics Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course gives introduction to basic laws of thermodynamics and control volume analyses; properties and behavior of pure substances; application to thermodynamic systems operating in steady state and transient processes, heat transfer mechanisms, typical power producing cycles and refrigerators. At the completion of this course, the students should have the ability to determine the properties of pure substances using thermodynamic tables, use the ideal gas approximation and other equations of state, apply the conservation of energy to steady and unsteady flows and use conservation laws for mass, energy and entropy for various physical systems. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. Properties of pure substances Phase diagram Concepts of compressed liquids Liquid-vapor mixtures and superheated region Laws of thermodynamics Property tables Heat and Work First law for cycles and processes Enthalpy and Specific heat Perfect gas calculations Closed and Open Systems Steady flow energy equation (SFEE) and its applications Heat engines and Thermal efficiencies Reversible process and Carnot cycle Thermodynamic temperature scale Entropy Irreversibility and Availability of Energy Power cycles Isentropic efficiency of pumps and turbines

RADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0.5 4.5 Hours per Week 1. Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics by Bruce R. Munson, Donald F. Young and Theodore H. Okiishi. 2. Engineering Fluid Mechanics by Clayton T. Crow, Donald F. Elger and John A. Roberson. Introduction to Fluid Mechanics by James A Fay. ME 233 Engineering Dynamics Lectures, Practicals and Demonstrations.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: In essence, this course introduces the fundamentals of fluid mechanics for engineers. The emphasis is on the basics of fluid statics and fluid motion, with application in a variety of engineering fields. The basic idea of what fluids are, the study of static fluids, the use of control volumes for fluids in motion, and the uses of length, mass, time and temperature dimensions to greatly simplify the description of fluids are illustrated. With these tools practical aspects of flow through ducts and around objects including effects of compressibility are also covered. At the end of this course, students should be able to understand, analyze and compare different hydraulic engineering systems. TOPICS COVERED: 1. Definition and classification of fluids 2. Fluid as a continuum 3. Fluid statics 4. Pressure gradient and hydrostatic pressure distribution 5. Forces on plane and on a curved surface 6. Buoyancy and stability 7. Manometer and Bourdon gauge 8. Integral relations for a control volume 9. Reynolds transport theorem 10. Integral conservation equations of mass 11. Linear and Angular Momentum 12. Differential relations for a fluid particle 13. Differential equations of mass, linear momentum, angular momentum and energy conservation 14. Navier-Stokes equation 15. Potential flow theory 16. Stream function 17. Vorticity and irrotationality 18. Simple flow nets and application 19. Dimensional analysis and similarity 20. Principle of dimensionless homogeneity 21. Dimensionless parameters 22. Non-dimensionalization of basic equations 23. Modelling and its pitfalls. GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab Quizes / Assignments Final 30% 15% 10% 45%

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS:

3-1 6 Hours per Week Power ElectronicsCircuits, Devices and Application by Muhammad H Rahid 1. Introduction to Power Electronics by Bird B M and K G king 2. Basic Principles of Power Electronics by HEUMANN EM-233 Electronics Principles and Devices and EM-234 Electronics Circuit Design and EM-232 Electromechanical System. Lectures, Practical and Demonstration

PREREQUISITE:

MODE OF TEACHING:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The objective of the course is to expose the students to electric power conversion i.e. from AC to DC and DC to AC. Special semi conductor devices like Thyristors, Silicon controlled rectifiers etc. are fully explained. The course also covers choppers, regulators and phase-controlled circuits. The course is supplemented with experiments to give students hands-on-practice for developing a through understanding of the subject TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Introduction to electronic switching, Power electronic devices Power semi conductor diodes, diodes rectifiers Controlled rectifier, single and three phase i/o relationship Thyristors and controlled rectifiers AC voltage controller Thyristors commutation techniques Power transistor and DC chopper Inverters, 6 step and PWM design issues and applications BOOST, BUCK BOOST, CUK etc Resonant pulse converter Static switches and power supplies DC and AC drives

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-1 6 Hours per Week 1. Process Control Instrumentation Technology by Curtis D. Johnson 2. Electric Drives and their Control by R. M. Crowder REFERENCE BOOKS: Any book on Process Control and Instrumentation. PREREQUISITE: EM 232: Electromechanical Systems MODE OF TEACHING: Lectures, Practicals and Demonstrations. COURSE OBJECTIVES: One of the most daunting challenge in engineering education is to enable the students to integrate all they have learned science, mathematics, engineering fundamentals in the solution of a real-world engineering problems. Mechatronics system design deals with the integrated and optimal design of a physical system, including sensors, actuators, electronic components, and the embedded digital control system. The integration is respect to both hardware components and information processing. TOPICS COVERED: 1. The Mechatronics Environment a. Introduction to process control b. Control loop characteristics 2. Sensors a. Monitoring physical environment b. Different kinds of sensors and their applications 3. Signal Conditioning a. Analogue signal conditioning b. Instrumentation amplifiers c. Analogue filters d. Analogue-to-Digital converters e. Digital-to-Analogue converters 4. Actuators a. Various types of electrical, pneumatic and hydraulic actuators b. Brushed and brushless DC motors c. Stepper motors and Servos d. Induction motors and Synchronous motors 5. Motor Drive Systems a. Selection and sizing of motor-drive systems b. Servo drives and controllers c. Power-amplifiers d. H-Bridges e. Unipolar and bipolar PWM switching schemes 6. Actuator/Motor Control System a. Controller principals b. Continuous mode and discontinuous mode controllers c. Composite controllers d. PD, PI and PID controllers e. Analogue controllers f. Electronic controllers g. Pneumatic controllers h. Controller implementation using digital microprocessors/microcontrollers GRADING SYSTEM 1. Sessionals 25% 2. Lab / Assignments/Projects 25% 3. Quizzes 05%

4.

Final

45%

12

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. TM9-8000Automotive Manual. 2. Pro/Engineer Tutorials. 3. Artificial Intelligence: A Modern Approach, by Stuart Russell and Peter Norvig. 4. WSpace Manual . 5. Automotive Technology: A Systems Approach by Jack Erjavec. 6. Introduction to Robotics, by J. J. Craig. Any book on Automotive Technology, Solid Modeling, Artificial Intelligence, Robotics and Automation. None; but prior study of ME 417 : Introduction to Robotics, ME 141 : Engineering Practice, ME : 191 Computer Aided Drawing, EM 323 : Thermodynamics, would be helpful. Lectures and Demonstrations.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

PREREQUISITE:

MODE OF TEACHING:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: In this course three of four modules from the following topics are selected. The main objective of the course is to introduce the students to the artificial intelligence techniques, 3D solid modeling, object oriented programming, screw theory, use of instruments and measurements with the help of different types of sensors, analysis of different types of sensors, different systems of the automotive engines and the latest trends being used in the automotive engines. TOPICS COVERED: Artificial Intelligence 1. Introduction to Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning techniques. 2. Fuzzy logic. 3. Artificial Neural Networks. 4. Genetic algorithms. 5. Reinforcement learning. 6. Fuzzy reinforcement learning and Neuro-fuzzy systems NetworkSocketProgramming 1. 2. 3. 4. Network socket programming using C/C++ language. DAC (Data Acquisition Cards). DC motors, Stepper motors. Temperature & pressure sensors controlled over local area network (LAN).

Computer Graphics and Animation 1. 2. 3. 4. Understanding of principles involved in Computer Graphics using various mathematical concepts. Matrices algebra. Basics 3D operations in DirectX/Open GL. 3D Collision Detection and Special Effects.

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WSpace and Object Oriented programming 1. 2. WSpace software. Object Oriented Programming (OOP).

Solid Modeling 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Introduction to the features and capabilities of mechanical solid modelling software: Pro/Engineer. Orientation to the work environment. Introductory Modeling. Sketch, 3-D extrusion, protrusion, cut, revolve, pattern generation. Datum/Reference Systems: Concept of datum features, Datum coordinate system, points, axis, curves, planes. Environment settings. Setting templates, custom units. Use of relations. Advanced Modelling through sweep, blend, variable section sweep. Surface modelling through extrude, trim, blend, boundaries. Analysis: Static, kinematic, kinetic analysis, simulation and animation. Stress and thermal analysis using ProMechanica.

Theory of Screws in Robotics 1. 2. 3. Combining linear and rotary motion in to one vector. Combining joint torque and forces in one vector. The concept of work done, reciprocity of screws.

Automotive Theory 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Overview of IC engine. Intake and exhaust systems of an engine. Effect of air fuel ratio on engine output. Different circuits of a carburetor. Fuel injector system, ignition system, cooling system, lubrication system. Calculation of power and efficiency of an engine. Latest trends in automotive engine and other systems.

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

14

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-1 6 Hours per Week 1.Manufacturing Processes by Amstead, Begeeman and Ostwald, John Wiley & Sons. 2.Robots and Manufacturing Automation by C Ray Asfahl , John Wiley & Sons. 3. Lecture Notes, Subject Web Page. Any book on Manufacturing Automation, PLCs, CAD/CAM. ME 141 : Engineering Practice Lectures, Practicals and Demonstrations.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course begins with a study of different manufacturing processes used in the industry. The latest advancements in manufacturing technology are introduced to the students. The course also covers manufacturing automation with particular reference to CNC and PLC. After familiarizing the students with various types of CNC machine tools, several exercises on programming of CNC machines are performed. The course also includes familiarization with PLCs, covering programming of some popular PLCs used in the industry. The course includes hands on training in the Industrial Automation Lab. After this course, the students would be able to understand the requirements of a modern manufacturing set-up. TOPICS COVERED: ManufacturingProcesses 1. Manufacturing Systems 2. Engineering Properties of Materials 3. Foundry Practice and Modern Casting 4. Metal Cutting Theory 5. Machining Processes 6. Welding, Brazing and Soldering 7. Non-traditional Manufacturing Processes 8. Heat Treatment 9. Electronic Fabrication 10. Rapid Prototyping ManufacturingAutomation 11. Manufacturing Automation 12. Introduction to CNC 13. CNC Programming 14. Introduction PLCs 15. PLC Programming (Ladder Logic) 16. Logix 500 Programming 17. Advancements in manufacturing Automations GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 25% 25% 07% 43%

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-1 6 Hours per Week 1. Introduction to Robotics by J J Craig Any book on Robotic Manipulation and Motion Control ME-230: Engineering Dynamics Lectures, Practicals and Demonstrations.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: To develop a working knowledge of the mathematical aspects of robot manipulator analysis and control including representation of rotations as matrices, rigid motions as homogeneous transformations, robot forward and inverse kinematics, force and velocity transformation, dynamics, and control. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Types of robots Types of joints used in robots Degree of freedom and constraints Types of planar and spatial mechanisms Transformations from one system to the other Forward and Inverse kinematics Velocity and Force Analysis Dynamics of robots Path planning and trajectory analysis Mechanism design used in robots

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 25% 25% 07% 43%

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-1 6 Hours per Week Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by Sergio Franco Oxford English Press. Engineering Circuit Analysis by Hayt, Kimmerly and Durbin, McGrawHilll Basic Physics of electronics component would be helpful. Lectures, Practicals and Demonstrations.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This is a basic course in Mechatronics Engineering, which is offered to all students of the college. The course aims is to explain the working principles of resistors, capacitors and inductors in terms of voltage and current. Ohms law, KCL and KVL are explained in detail. In summary, the course prepares a student to solve basic electric circuits consisting of the above mentioned passive/active circuit elements. Each theory topic is supplemented with appropriate lab experiment. This course prepares the students for more advanced courses in electronic engineering to follow in subsequent semesters. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. Basic Circuit Elements Ohms law KCL & KVL Node & Loop Analysis Series & Parallel Circuits Linearity & Superposition Principles Network Laws like Thevenin Theorem &Norton Theorem Maximum Power Transfer Theorem Transformers and Amplifiers Operational Amplifiers Summing and Differencing Amplifiers Transresistance, Transconductance and Current Amplifiers Inductive & Capacitive Circuits

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Project Quizes/Assignments Final 25% 25% 07% 43%

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-0 3 Hours per Week Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by Sergio Franco Oxford English Press. Engineering Circuit Analysis by Hayt, Kimmerly and Durbin, McGrawHilll EE-210 Electric Circuits and Basic Physics of electronics component would be helpful. Lectures

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The course focuses on the analysis and circuits response of First and Second Order Circuits by formulation of the differential equation of the circuit and its solutions for DC and AC Forcing Functions. The concept of phasors and Laplace transformation are introduced as a tool to solve the circuit equations in Laplace and Phasor Domains. The course also covers the frequency response of a circuit through sinusoidal analysis. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. Natural response of 1st order circuits 1st order4 circuits with dependent sources Response of 1st order circuits to constant forcing function Response of 1st order circuits to non-constant forcing function Complete response of 2nd order circuits Laplace transform and inverse Laplace transform Solving Circuit differential equations using Laplace transform Laplace transform of special signals Direct transformation of circuits in to s-domain AC steady state power Concepts of average power, complex power and power factor Frequency response of 1st order circuits Asymptotic magnitude and phase Bode plots

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. The Scientist and Engineer's Guide to Digital Signal Processing (Second Edition, by Steven W. Smith) 1. Digital signal processing with computer application (Second Edition, by Paul A. Lynn and Wolfgang Fuerst), 2. Digital processing: A computer based approach (Sanjit K. Mitra, 2nd edition) EM-242 Digital logic design Lectures.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course will provide a broad overview of the current state-of-the-art in DSP. The presented material will describe DSP techniques, applications, and implementations. The course is intended to familiarize the audience with active areas of DSP development, and provide direction for further investigation. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. Introduction to digital signal processing: signal, transducers and sensors, different types of electrical signal, time domain and frequency domain, analogue and digital data, what is DSP, applications of DSP. Conversion of analogue to digital signal: Binary representation of a number, sampling, decibel unit, quantization error, aliasing and anti-aliasing, Niquist frequency criteria, analogue to digital converter. Correlation and Convolution: Correlation and its application, convolution and its application, flipping. Periodic functions and Fourier synthesis: periodic functions, time domain and frequency domain, Fourier series (constructing a waveform with sine waves, constructing a waveform with cosine waves, constructing a waveform with both sine and cosine) Gibbs phenomenon, Fourier theory explained, Fourier transform. Discrete Fourier transforms: Fourier transforms algorithms, Windowing, necessity of DFT, Orthogonal signals, DFT explained, calculating the DC value of a signal, Spectrum analysis, Fast Fourier transforms, Scaling. Windows: Introduction, frequency resolution and DFT, Spectral leakage and correlation, Rectangular window, hanning window, hamming window, choice of a window. Digital filters: Introduction, moving-average digital filters, digital filter design, IIR filter, cut-off frequency, bandpass and band-stop filters, filter structure, higher order filters. DSP systems: digital signal processor architecture, DSP applications, limitations of DSP.

5. 6. 7. 8.

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

19

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CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Design of Feedback Control Systems, (Fourth Edition), by R.T. Stefani, C.J. Savant, B. Shahian, G.H. Hostetter, Oxford University Press, 2002, ISBN: 0-19-514249-7. 1. Modern Control Systems (Eleventh Edition), by Richard C. Dorf and Robert H. Bishop, Prentice-Hall, Inc., 2001, ISBN: 0-13-030660-6 2. Modern Control Engineering (Fourth Edition), by K. Ogata, Prentice-Hall, Inc., 2002, ISBN: 0-13-060907-2 3. Control Systems Engineering (Fifth Edition), by N. Nise, Wiley-VCH, 2008, ISBN: 0-470-16997-42. None; but prior study of ME437 Mechanical Vibrations would be extremely helpful. Lectures, Simulations and Demonstrations.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The objective of the course is to teach the students about the basic analysis and synthesis tools used in the design of feedback control systems. The course begins with teaching the students how to model linear timeinvariant electrical, mechanical, and electro-mechanical systems. Next, the students are taught to analyze the behavior of the above mentioned systems in time and frequency domains and recognize the performance characteristics of a control system such as stability, damping, phase and gain margins. Subsequently the students learn to analyze the performance of proportional, derivative and integral feedback controllers and design simple control systems that satisfy given criteria. Finally the students are introduced to modern state-space based control system analysis and design techniques. The students also use industry standard software tools such as Matlab to analyze, design, and evaluate control systems TOPICS COVERED: 1. Basic Concepts 2. Modeling of Electrical, Mechanical and Electro-Mechanical Systems 3. Transfer functions, Block Diagrams and Signal Flow Graphs 4. Response of First and Second Order Systems 5. Asymptotic/BIBO Stability and Routh-Hurwitz Stability Criterion 6. Performance Specifications of Linear Time-Invariant Control Systems 7. Root Locus Analysis 8. Root Locus Design 9. Frequency Response Analysis 10. Frequency Response Design 11. State Space Analysis 12. State Space Design 13. Digital Control GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Quizes Assignments Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

20

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Elements of material science and engineering by Van Vlack, Addison Wesley Publishing Co. 2. Introduction to physical metallurgy by Sidney H. Avner, McGraw Hill publishing Co. 3. Engineering with polymers by P.C. Powell. 4. Lecture Notes. Any book on material science/engineering, physical metallurgy. None. Lectures

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course is designed to introduce the non-MSE student to the structures and properties of metals, ceramics, polymers, and composites. In addition, students will gain an understanding of the processing and design limitations of these materials, as well as being introduced to new classes of materials being developed to meet the ever expanding range of material requirements. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. Introduction to industrial materials Development background and trends Innovative materials of 1980s and 1990s Impact of materials on defense and commercial industry Material atomic structure and correlation with mechanical, electrical, magnetic and optical properties Solidification and mechanism of crystallization Introduction to single-crystal and poly-crystalline material Equilibrium diagrams and their industrial importance Interpretation of phase diagrams of Ferrous and non-Ferrous materials Deformation, re-crystallization and grain growth with their effect on material properties Ceramic materials, their structure, mechanical properties and electromagnetic behavior Polymer materials, their structure, physical and mechanical properties, thermoplastic and thermosetting polymers Industrial rubbers, environmental effects on them, and their restriction in use Introduction to composite materials, their characterization and formulation of properties Intelligent materials Magnetostrictive materials and smart structures Behavior of material in use, fatigue, corrosion and control Material failure and remedial actions Textures and coatings, thin films and sputtering, futuristic applications

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 20% 20% 10% 50%

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 1) by R.C. Hibbler. 2. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 1) by J.L. Meriam & L.G. Kraige. 3. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 1) by F.P. Beer & E.R. Johnston. 4. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 1) by I. H. Shames. Any book on Engineering Mechanics specifically dealing with Engineering Statics. None; but a knowledge about forces and vectors will be helpful for better understanding of the subject. Lectures.

MODE OF TEACHING:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The objective of this course is to develop the capacity to predict the effects of force while carrying out the creative design function of engineering. Concepts of properties of forces, moments, couples and resultants are developed. Analysis of two and three dimensional force systems and subsequently the analysis of two-dimensional equilibrium are also introduced to the students. Students are also exposed to the plane trusses and their solution by different methods which help them analyzing the structures and designing new structures. The students are introduced to the concentrated and distributed forces of friction which enables them to understand the design of a machine. TOPICS COVERED: Force System 1. Force and its rectangular and oblique axis components (two and three dimensional systems). 2. Moment and resultant couple (two and three dimensional systems). Equilibrium 1. Mechanical systems, isolation and equilibrium conditions for two and three dimensional systems. Structures 1. Plane trusses. 2. Solution of plane trusses with method of joints and method of sections. 3. Frames. Friction 1. Types of friction. 2. Application of friction. GRADING SYSTEM: 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

22

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

1-2 7 Hours per Week 1. Workshop Technology, Part I& II by W.A. Chapman, Arnold Pub, Fifth Edition, Group 1989. 1. Workshop Technology, Part III by W.A. Chapman, Arnold Pub, Third Edition, Group 1989 2. Any book of manufacturing processes Shop safety, Protective Gowns, Hand Gloves, Safety Goggles, etc Lectures / Practical

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The students are made familiar with engineering processes in various workshops. They get hands on experience so that they are well aware of the trends and techniques in various technologies employed in order to solve engineering problems TOPICS COVERED: 1. Basic theory of the following shops. a. Fitting shop b. Wood work shop c. Electrical shop d. Forging shop e. Foundry Shop f. Elementary Machine shop g. Welding shop. h. Gear making shop. Practice on job in each shop and revision, ( 06 Hrs.)/week for 10 weeks.

2.

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. Sessional Shop Work / Jobs Final test / Viva 20% 40% 40%

23

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

1-1 4 Hours per Week 1. First year engineering drawing by A. C. Parkinson 2. Mastering Auto CAD 2000 by George Omura. Any book on Engineering Drawing and Tutorials on Auto CAD. None; but prior study of ME 141 : Engineering Practice would be helpful. Lectures and Practical.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course begins with the study of Engineering Practice. Students are given practice of making engineering drawings of different objects. They are made to practice the usage of drawing instruments, sheet planning and dimensioning. Students are also made to practice to draw orthographic projections in first and third angles. Subsequently they are exposed to make the projections using the auto CAD software. This helps them in understanding the engineering drawings and then making and modifying them in less amount of time. TOPICS COVERED: EngineeringDrawing 1. Types of lines and usage. 2. Drawing instruments and usage. 3. Sheet Planning and Dimensioning. 4. Orthographic projection First and Third Angle. 5. Sectional Drawing. 6. Isometric Drawing. 7. Assembly Drawing. AutoCAD 1. Practice number of drawings using Auto CAD software. 2. Study and practice dimensioning and orthogonal views. GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 25% 25% 05% 45%

24

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 2) by R.C. Hibbler. 2. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 2 ) by J.L. Meriam & L.G. Kraige. 3. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 2) by F.P. Beer & E.R. Johnston. 4. Engineering Mechanics (Vol. 2 ) by I. H. Shames. Any book on Engineering Mechanics specifically dealing with Engineering Dynamics. ME 132 Engineering Statics. Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The objective of this course is to develop the capacity to predict the effects of force and motion while carrying out the creative design function of engineering. The concepts of kinematics of particle motion in various coordinate systems as well as relative and constrained motion are given to the students. This helps them in understanding the forces being applied on a system in motion. Students are further exposed to particles kinetics which include the force mass acceleration, work energy and impulse momentum. These help students in making their concepts stronger about dealing with the bodies in motion. TOPICS COVERED: KinematicsofParticles 1. Rectilinear motion. 2. Plane curvilinear motion. 3. Rectangular coordinates. 4. Normal and tangential coordinates. 5. Polar coordinates KineticsofParticles 1. Force, mass, and acceleration. 2. Newton's second law of motion, equations of motion. 3. Rectilinear and curvilinear motion. 4. Work and energy, potential energy. 5. Impulse and momentum, conservation of momentum PlaneKinematicsofRigidBodies 1. Angular motion relations, absolute motion. 2. Relative velocity. 3. Instantaneous centre of zero velocity. 4. Relative acceleration.. PlaneKineticsofRigidBodies 1. Force, mass, and acceleration, general equation of motion. 2. Translation, fixed axis rotation. 3. Work and energy relationship. 4. Impulse and momentum equation. GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

25

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Design of Machinery by R. Norton. 2. Theory of Machines and Mechanisms by Joseph E. Shigley and John Joseph Uicker. 3. Lecture Notes, Subject Web Page. An introduction to Synthesis and Analysis of Mechanisms and Machines by McgrawHil Series in Mechanical Engineering. ME 233 Engineering Dynamics Lectures.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES The objective of the course is to introduce the preliminary concepts of mechanisms and to present methods of analysis for the motion and force transmission in mechanisms. The course provides the foundation for the study of displacements, velocities, accelerations, and static and dynamic forces required for the proper design of mechanical linkages, cams, and geared systems. After this course the students are able to understand the various and independent technical approaches that exist in the field of mechanisms, kinematics, and machine dynamics. Coverage of all analysis and development methods is provided, with balanced use of both analytic and graphic tools. This course also helps the students in designing robots for NERC (National Engineering Robotics Competition). TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. Kinematics Fundamentals Degrees of Freedom Different types of Mechanisms, their Characteristics and applications Position Analysis Velocity Analysis Acceleration analysis Dynamic Force analysis Static and dynamic balancing Cam design

9.

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

26

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Mechanical Vibrations, (Fourth Edition), by Singiresu S. Rao, Prentice Hall, 2003, ISBN: 978-0130489876. 1. Vibration Fundamentals and Practice, (Second Edition), by Clarence W De Silva, 2006, ISBN: 978-0849319877. 2. Theory of Vibration with Applications, (Fifth Edition), by William. T. Thomson and Marie D. Daleh, Prentice Hall, 1997, ISBN 978-0136510680 3. Theory of Vibration, (Second Edition), by A. A. Shabana, Springer, 1996, ISBN: 978-0-387-94524-8 ME233 Engineering Dynamics Lectures, Simulations and Demonstrations.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: Students will be introduced to the concepts of free vibration of a system, harmonic motion, viscous damping, stiffness, system modeling and vibration measurements. Students will study and become familiar with the response of various systems (single degree, multi and infinite degrees of freedom) to various inputs (harmonic excitation, impulse excitation and base excitation). Design of systems for vibration suppression and machine condition monitoring via vibration and acoustics will be introduced. Students will also study approximate analytical as well as numerical solutions using suitable software such as MATLAB. Emphasis is placed on developing a thorough understanding of how the changes in system parameters affect the system response. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Basic Concepts: Classifications, Procedures, Spring, Mass and Damping Elements. Harmonic Motion, Complex Algebra, and Fourier Series. Single Degree of Freedom Systems: Free Vibrations Single Degree of Freedom Systems: Harmonically Excited Vibrations Single Degree of Freedom Systems: Non-harmonic Excitation Two Degree of Freedom Systems: Natural Frequencies and Mode Shapes Two Degree of Freedom Systems: Coupling, Orthogonality and Forced Response Multi-Degree of Freedom Systems: Introduction, Influence Coefficientsand Modal Analysis Vibration Control Numerical Integration Methods in Vibration Analysis

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Quizes Assignments Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

27

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week Mechanical Engineering Design by Joseph Edward Shigley 3rd or 5th Edition Fundamentals of Machine Design by Juvinall, R. C. and Marshek, K. M., , 3rd edition, Wiley ME 233 Engineering Dynamics Lectures and Demonstrations.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course is meant to synergize forces, moments, torques, stress and strength information to develop ability to analyze, design and/or select machine elements - with attention to safety, reliability, and societal and fiscal aspects. Finally, the course prepares the students to design static and dynamic machine elements such as shafts, springs, screws, bearings and gears. The course includes numerous practical exercises and case studies. TOPICS COVERED: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Introduction to Static Loading, Factors of Safety Failure Theories Failure of Ductile /Brittle Materials Exercise, Problems and Assignments Stress Concentration Failure & Related Exercise Problems Introduction to Fatigue Loading S- N Diagram & Loading. Stress Concentration Effect on Fatigue Failure and Related Exercise Problems Fluctuating Loading and Related Exercise Problems Combined Loading & Related Exercise Problems Design of Screw, Fasteners Connections Welded Joints, Types, Strength Mechanical springs Design and Stress Analysis of Helical Extension and Compression Spring and Related Exercise Problems Bearing Design covering: Types, Load, Selection and Design Considerations Gear Fundamentals, Types, Selection, Sizing and Stress Analysis Shafts Loading and Design Considerations Miscellaneous Topics such as Flexible Mechanical Elements

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

28

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Physics by Tom & Duncon. 1. Physics (2nd Edition) by Halliday & Resnick. None; but prior study of fundamental laws of electricity, magnetism and electromagnetism would be helpful. Lectures.

MODE OF TEACHING:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The course is aimed at teaching students the fundamentals of applied engineering physics. The course is intended to laying the foundation of students before they encounter hardcore engineering subjects. The students will deal with light propagation inside different media and the harmonic motion of particles. The course will also include the study of spectrum and other basic physical phenomenon. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. Polarization and Speed of light. EM Spectrum, Reflection & Refraction. Geometrical optics of spherical mirrors and refracting surfaces. Fiber Optics. Simple Harmonic motion. Waves in elastic media (Strings and acoustical pipes). General solutions to the wave equation. Geometrical optics of spherical mirrors and refracting surfaces. Thick and thin lenses. Optical instruments. Mechanical properties of materials.

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Modern Physical Chemistry by Liptrott Thompson Walker. 1. Chemistry by J.W Moore, W.G Davices, Collings. None. Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course will give students the basic knowledge of chemistry. The students will be taught the very nature of materials, composite materials, fuels, explosives, lubes etc. The course will cover the chemical properties of most commonly used materials in engineering so at to give students an improved comprehension of engineering processes. A brief overview of nuclear chemistry will also be given to the students. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Structure of Atom. Periodic Talbe, Electronic Configuration & periodicity. Solids & Chemical Bonding. Electro Chemistry. Chemistry of Lasers. Chemistry of Silicon Technology. High Polymers. Lubricants. Composite materials, explosive and Propellants. Nuclear Chemistry.

30

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Calculus (6th Edition) by Swokowski, Onlinick & Pence. 2. Calculus and Analytical Geometry (8th Eddition) by G.B. Thomas & R. L Finney. 1. Essentials of Mathematics by M. Rafique. None. Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course advances conceptual and technical competencies in Vectors and Calculus by investigating limits, continuity, inverse functions, compositions, rational functions and implicit functions. Calculus concepts, differentiation and integration are advanced and used in problem-solving applications. Vector algebra is extended and applied to the description of lines and planes in space. Matrix algebra is extended to determinants, and used for modeling and to solve systems of linear equations in a range of settings. On successful completion of this course students should be able to effectively communicate the mathematical concepts, reasoning and technical skills contained in this course. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. Vectors, Scalars and Vector products. Definitions of limits & continuity, techniques of finding limits. Definitions of limits & continuity, techniques of finding limits. Techniques of differentiation, tangent lines and rates of change. Extreme functions, Rolles and Mean value theorems, concavity and optimization problems. Techniques of indefinite integration. Definite integrals, properties of definite integrals. Solids of revolution, volume of solids of revolution. Arc length, surface of revolution, centre of mass. Integration of transcendental functions. Indeterminate forms and LHopitals rule. Integrals of trigonometric and rational functions, improper integrals. Convergence and divergence of sequences and series, positive terms series, integral test, p-series. Basic comparison test, limit comparison test, the ratio and root tests, alternating series, absolute and conditional convergence. Power series, Maclaurin series, Taylor series and their applications.

31

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics (8th Edition) by E. Kreyszing. 2. Ordinary Differential Equations and BVPs by M. Rafique. 1. Modern Engineering Mathematics by Glyn James. BS131 MATH-I. Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The first half of the course is devoted to topics in linear algebra, including systems of linear algebraic equations, vector spaces, linear dependence, bases, dimension, matrix algebra, determinants, eigenvalues, and eigenvectors. In the second half, these tools are applied to the solution of linear systems of ordinary differential equations. Nonlinear systems of ordinary differential equations and Laplace transform methods. At the end, the students should be able to apply the fundamentals and applications of Ordinary Differential equations and Linear Algebra. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Introduction to Differential Equations, ODE of First order and first degree. ODEs of second and higher orders. Non-homogeneous linear differential equations. Systems of linear differential equations. Laplace Transforms. Introduction to matrices, Algebra of matrices, Special matrices. Determinants and their properties. Linear independence, bases, Vector space. System of linear equation. Gauss elimination. Eigenvalues, Eigenvectors.

32

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics (8th Edition) by E. Kreyszing. 1. Vector and Tensor Analysis with Applications by Borisenko & Taranov. BS131 MATH-I. Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course is designed to introduce the student to the concepts of vector-valued functions, functions of several variables, partial derivatives, multiple integrals, and vector analysis. It focuses on understanding the concepts of vectors, functions of more than one variable, partial differentiation, and multiple integrals. Applications to geometry and physics, as well as other real- life problems are particularly emphasized in the course, e.g., surface areas or volumes of 3D objects, gradient or divergence of vector fields, etc. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. Analytical Geometry in 3-space, Cylindrical and Spherical coords. Surfaces, Vector & Scalar functions and fields. Curves, Tangents, Arc length of a curve. Velocity, Acceleration, Curvature & Torsion of a curve. Gradient of a Scalar Field and directional derivatives. Divergence of a Vector Field. Curl of a Vector Field. Gradient, Divergence and Curl in Curvilinear coordinates. Line integral, integration around closed curves. Application of double integrals, Greens theorem. Tangent planes, Surface normal. Surface integrals. Triple integrals, Divergence theorem of Gauss. Application of the Divergence theorem, modeling of heat flow. Stokess theorem.

33

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics (8th Edition) by E. Kreyszing. 1. Vector and Tensor Analysis with Applications by Borisenko & Taranov. BS131 MATH-I & BS132 MATH-II. Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The aim of this course is to cover advanced topics in mathematics which are applicable to engineering problems. This course covers complex variable analysis and Fourier analysis including complex Fourier series, complex Fourier integral, Fourier transforms, discrete Fourier transform. After successfully completion of the course, the students should be able to calculate and manipulate several important transforms: Fourier (four kinds), Laplace and to apply these transforms to linear systems, wave propagation, and signal analysis, to define, manipulate and analyze functions of a complex variable, to integrate functions of a complex variable, and to apply complex integration to calculate transforms. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. Complex numbers: Basic concepts, Polar Form, Euler Formula. Limit, continuity and Differentiability of Complex functions. Fourier series for functions of any period. Even and Odd functions. Half range expansions, Complex Fourier series. Fourier integral, Fourier Cosine and Sine Transforms. Fourier Transform of the Derivatives, Convolution. Partial differential equations solvable as ODEs. Modeling a Vibrating String, Derivation of Wave Equation, Solution by the Method of Separation of Variables, using Fourier Series. DAlemberts Solution of the Wave Equation. Heat Equation; its Solution by Fourier Series and Fourier Integrals. Rectangular and circular membrane. Use of Double Fourier Series. Laplaces Equation, Laplacian in Spherical Coordinates. Solution of PDEs by Laplace and Fourier transforms.

34

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Applied Numerical Analysis by Curtis F.Gerald Patrick O.Wheatley. 2. Numerical Analysis For Applied Mathematics, Science, and Engineering by Donald Greenspan & Vincenzo Casulli. 1. Numerical Methods and Software by David Kahaner. BS 131 Math 1 & BS 132 Math 2 Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course introduces students to a variety of numerical methods and then applies these methods to solve a broad range of engineering problems. It is aimed that the students should be able to recognize when an engineering problem should be solved numerically rather than analytically or empirically, to construct numerical algorithms to interpolate, differentiate, and integrate functions and to obtain solutions to linear and nonlinear equations as well as differential equations and boundary value problems, to understand and estimate error bounds and convergence rate of numerical algorithms, to evaluate the performance of different numerical algorithms in order to choose the most efficient for the solution of a specific engineering problem and finally to program and run on a computer the numerical algorithms derived in class in order to solve problems in engineering. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. Floating Point number system, Stability of Algorithm and Error analysis. Iterative Methods for the Solutions of Non-Linear Equations. Fixed point Method, Newton-Raphson Method, Secant Method, Bisection Method, Regula-Falsi Method; Convergence. Interpolation: Lagrange Interpolation, Newtons Divided Difference, Forward Difference and Backward Difference Interpolations. Numerical Differentiation. Cubic Spline Interpolation. Numerical Integration: Rectangular, Trapezoidal and Simpsons Rules. Determination of Required Accuracy. Numerical Methods in Linear Algebra. Systems of linear Equations, Gauss Elimination Method. LU Factorization: Doolittles, Croutss and Choleskys Methods. Iterative Methods for Systems of Equations: Gauss-Seidel Method, Jacobis Method. Method of least squares. Evaluation of Eigen values by Iteration: Power Method, Eigenvectors. Solution of 1st and 2nd Order Ordinary Differential Equations: Euler Method, Heuns Method, Runge-Kutta Method, Runge-Kutta-Nystrom Method. Solution of Elliptic Partial Differential Equations. Laplace and Poisson Equations, Dirichlet Problem. Neumann and Mixed Problem, Irregular Boundary. Solution of Parabolic PDEs: Crank-Nicolson Method. Solution of Hyperbolic PDEs.

3.

35

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

3-0 3 Hours per Week 1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics (8th Edition) by E. Kreyszing. 1. Probability and Statistics by Murray R. Speigel. BS131 MATH-I Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course introduces students to the basics of probability and statistics. It involves the examination of a wide variety of scenarios and their corresponding solution by means of various methods studied through out the course. It is aimed that the students gain knowledge of statistical terminology such as mean, variance, standard deviation, distribution, sampling, hyper geometric distribution and regression analysis to name a few. Moreover the student would be able to apply this knowledge on a wide variety of engineering problems where an analysis involving probability and statistics is deemed necessary. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. Graphical Representation of Data: Stem-and-Leaf Plot, Histogram, Boxplot; Mean, Standard Deviation, Variance. Sample Space, Experiment Outcomes, Sampling with and without replacement, Set theory. Introduction to theory of Probability, Theorems of Probability, Conditional probability. Permutations and Combinations. Random Variables and Probability Distributions. Mean and Variance of a Distribution, Expectation, Moments. Binomial, Poisson & Hypergeometric distributions. Normal distribution. Marginal distribution, Distributions of Several Random Variables. Random Sampling, Random numbers, Processing of Samples, Estimation of parameters. Confidence intervals. Testing of hypothesis. Quality control, Control chart. Acceptance sampling, errors & rectification. Goodness of Fit, Chi-square test. Curve fitting. Regression Analysis, Curve Fitting.

36

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOUR: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOK:

2-0 2 Hours Per Week 1. Production and Operations Management by Alan Muhlemann, John Oakland and Keith Lockyer 2. Production and Operations Management by Norman Gaither and Greg Frazier 1. Project Management by Harold Kerzner 2. Modern Production and Operation Management by Elwood S. Buffa 3. Operation Management by Roger G. Schroeder None Lectures

REFERENCE BOOK:

COURSE OBJECTIVE: To gain an understanding and appreciation of the fundamental principles and methodologies relevant to planning, design, operation, and control of World-Class Productive systems. To gain an understanding of the role and importance of productivity in the welfare of society, and learn how to increase productivity and quality for competing in today's global marketplace. To reinforce analytical skills already learned, and build on these skills to further increase your "portfolio" of useful analytical tools. To gain some ability to recognize situations in a production system environment that suggest the use of certain quantitative methods to assist in decision making. To learn how to think about, approach, analyze, and solve production system problems using both technology and people skills. To increase your knowledge and broaden your perspective of the "new world" in which you will contribute your talent and leadership as an Industrial Engineer. TOPICS COVERED: 1. Planning a. Introduction to Planning: b. Nature and Purpose of planning c. Types of Plans d. Steps in planning, e. Latest software on Planning f. Case studies in planning Project management: a. Concept of a Project b. Introduction to Planning, Scheduling and Control of Projects c. Network model and its Applications, d. Probabilistic and Deterministic Approaches, e. Gantt, PERT and CPM charts f. Network Simulation (Latest Software on Project Management) g. Determination of Resources Requirements of a Project, h. Work breakdown structure (WBS i. Resource Levelling j. Project Scheduling Under Limited Resources, k. Project Crashing and Alternatives Analysis, l. Problem Solutions and Case Studies.

2.

3.

37

SUBJECT: CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS:

3-1 6 Hours per Week 1. C++ How to program by Deitel and Deitel 5th Edition, ISBN: 0-13-185757-6 2005 1. Programming with ANSI C by B. J. Holmes 2. C for yourself by Richard P. Halpern None; but prior knowledge about computer programming is helpful Lectures and Programming exercises.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: This course is intended to provide latest approaches in algorithm development and computer programming using a modern language like C/C++. Students are highly motivated by the fact that they are learning a leading-edge language (C++) and leading-edge programming paradigm (Object Oriented Programming) that will be immediately useful to them as they leave the college to join industry. The unit includes coverage of the various programming tools available to a typical programming language. The course also includes introducing to the latest trends in programming, e.g.; Classes and effective use of Pointers. TOPICS COVERED

1. Introduction a. Computer Organization b. Algorithms c. Computer languages d. Compiler, Assembler and Interpreter e. A typical IDE (Microsoft Visual C++ 6.0) Data a. Data types b. Data representation c. Identifiers d. Reserved words e. Variables and constants Inputs and outputs Standards Library Arithmetic and logical Operators If and If/else statements and conditional expressions Switch statements Loops, Functions Arrays, input and output of data, searching and sorting Structures, Structure declaration, accessing structure members, array of structures Passing structures as function arguments Pointers Dynamic memory allocation, ragged arrays Files handling Introduction to Object Oriented programming, Classes, instantiation Data members Constructors and destructors function overloading and default arguments

2.

3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19.

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS:

2-0 2 Hours per Week 1. The Emergence of Pakistan by Chaudhry Muhammad Ali 1. Pakistans Foreign Policy : A Reappraisal by Shahid Amin Mahmood 2. Human Rights Pakistan Studies Compulsory HEC, Islamabad 3. Newspapers editorial and selected journalistic writings on current affairs None Lectures and Class discussions

COURSE OBJECTIVES: To promote patriotism in Pakistani youth as its objectives, and also provide students with an understanding of the interactive internal and external forces and their impact in shaping the political economic, technological and social developments in Pakistan TOPICS COVERED: 1. Genesis of Pakistan a. History of Subcontinent b. War of Independence c. British Rule d. Pakistan Movement Development of Political & Constitutional System a. Man, Society and State b. Need of political system c. Elements of State & Organs of Government in Pakistan since independence d. Political systems experienced so far Economic Development in Pakistan Pakistan in the Comity of Nations a. The Geo-strategic importance b. Need to redefine the goals and discretions of Pakistans Foreign policy c. War against terrorism d. Pak India Relations (Confidence building measures) Social & Environmental Problems in Pakistan a. Poverty b. Unemployment c. Gender discrimination d. Corruption e. Water Reservoirs and Dams Human Rights Issues a. Conceptual foundations of Human Rights b. The UNs system of protection of Human Rights c. Pakistans response to Human d. Rights at National & International level

2.

3. 4.

5.

6.

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SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: REFERENCE BOOKS:

2-0 2 Hours per Week 1. Read Better, Write better Readers Digest Compilation. 2. Technical Writing, and Specifications; Gliden H.K, Reports, London, McGraw-Hill Book Company None Lectures and Class discussions and presentations.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The basic objective of this course is to train the students about the art of communication skills. The major areas of concentration are the arts of speech and self expression. Writing skills, such as technical writing and research report writing, that are essential for students are also the main focus of this course. In addition to these a special emphasis is given to the improvement of fluency and accuracy in the use of English language. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Structure of English Language. Phonetics Syntax Basic Common Errors Rhetoric and Eloquence Figures of Speech Reading/Study Skills Writing Process Technical Writing Effective Communication

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Assignments/Presentations Quizzes Final 30% 15% 05% 50%

40

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

2-0 4 Hours per Week 1.Islamic Education by A.S. Bukhari & M . D Zafar. 2. Muslims character by M. Al-Ghazali. 3. Lecture Note. 1. Maayari Islamiyat by Prof Dr. Hafiz M. Akhtar, Islam Bellefs and Teaching by Ghulam Sarwar, 2. The Quran Basic Teachings by Thomas Ballantitine Irving, Khurshid Ahmed, MuhammadManazir Ahsan. None. Lectures.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The course aims to build up the character of the students and intends to cover the fundamentals of Islam. TOPICS COVERED: 1. Subjective Study of the Holy quran and Hadith a. The meaning of Islam b. Ibadaat (Worship) c. Amr Bil Maroof wa Nahi anl Munkir (Commands and Prohibition) d. Unity of Ummah e. Kasb-I-Halal (Lawful Earning) f. Fundamental Human Rights: Holy Prophet - As a Model of excellence Islamic Civilization

2. 3.

41

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

1-0 1 Hour Per Week 1. Reports, Technical Writing and Specifications by Glidon H.K, Mcgraw Hill Book Company, London. 2. Technical Writing by Steve M. Gerson. 3. Reporting Technical Information by Kenneth W. Houp, Thomas E. Pearsall, Tebeaux and Dragga Tenth Edition. 4. Technical Communication by Rebecca E. Burnett. Any book on technical report writing. None. Lectures, Practicals and Demonstrations.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: Equip students with such writing skills as may form useful foundation to respond with proficiency, to job-seeking situations, initial office correspondence/tasks or to pursue higher education/research at Postgraduate level. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Technical Writing Research Writing Letter Writing Personal Letters Business Writing Practice

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

42

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS:

1-0 1 Hours per Week 1. Engineering Ethics, Concepts & Cases by C. Harris Words Worth, 1994, Islamic Education (Revised Edition 2002 by M. D. Zafar). 2. Ethics Engineering (3rd Ed) Mike W. Martin. 3. Lecture Notes. Business Ethics (A stake Holder & Issues Management Approach) Second Ed. by Joseph W. Weiss, Contemporary Moral Issues by Lawrence M. Prentice. None. Lectures.

REFERENCE BOOKS:

COURSE OBJECTIVES: The aim of this course is to examine the role and purpose of ethics in business. To present methods of moral reasoning, case analysis, and of resolving ethical dilemmas. To present Islamic values considered especially relevant to business activity. TOPICS COVERED: 1. Introduction a. Definitions/Importance/Kinds b. Factors/Sources of Islamic Ethics Moral Theories of Ethics a. Major Ethical theories/Islamic Principles of Ethics b. Islam VS Major ethical theories c. Islamic ethical system d. Axioms of Islamic ethical Philosophy Ethics in Business a. Enforcement of ethical environment/Factors b. Principles & Decision Making. c. I slamic rules for business d. Lawful and unlawful behaviour in Islam e. Halal and Harram business/Islamic principles Engineering Ethics a. Scope & Aims, Theories, responsibilities b. IEEE code of Ethics c. Ethical code for engineers d. Ethical code for Software engineers Moral Courage a. Moral courage, its importance and how to improve ? b. Attributes of morally courageous

2.

3.

4.

5.

GRADING SYSTEM: 1. 2. 3. 4. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

43

SUBJECT:

CREDIT HOURS: CONTACT HOURS: TEXT BOOKS: REFERENCE BOOKS: PREREQUISITE: MODE OF TEACHING:

2-0 2.0 per week To be provided by the instructor Samuelson, Economics None. Lectures.

COURSE OBJECTIVES: To familiarize the students with the basic concepts of money management. TOPICS COVERED: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Fundamental Concepts in Economics, Definitions. Supply Demand and Market Mechanism. Fore costing Income and Spending. Unemployment, Inflation, Fiscal Policy & Supply side Economics Money and National Economy. Consumer demand and Elasticity. Business Decisions: Inputs and Costs, Outputs and Prices. Firm in market Place, perfect Competition/ Monopoly. Development Economics & International Economics. Industrial organization. Plant Layout and Output. Cost Benefit analysis.

GRADING SYSTEM 1. 2. 3. Sessionals Lab / Assignments Quizes Final 30% 10% 10% 50%

4.

44