Bachelor of engineering degree curriculum




НазваниеBachelor of engineering degree curriculum
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ENT 153/4 PRINCIPALS OF THERMALFLUID AND MATERIAL


COURSE OUTCOME


At the end of the course, students are expected to understand basic thermodynamics, fluid mechanics and engineering materials concepts, and will be able to make analyses and calculations while using thermofluids and materials knowledge.


Course Syllabus:


Introduction to Material Science

Background study. Importance of Material Science and Engineering. Material types.


Mechanical Characteristics of Metal

Introduction. Concepts of Stress and Strain. Behavior of Stress-Strain. Non-Flexibility. Characteristics of Metal Flexibility. Tensile Characteristics. Actual Stress and Strain. Change of Shape under Compression, Torsion and Shear. Hardness. Transition Characteristic of Materials. Design factors and Safety.


Principles of Fluid Mechanics

Fluid Definition. Analysis Method. Dimension and units. Characteristic of Fluids and Linear Approach. Stress and Field Velocity. Viscosity. Classification and Study of Fluid Flow.


Static Fluid

Basic Equations. Change of Pressure in Static Fluid. Hydrostatic Force on Bend Surface and Area. Float and Stability.


Thermodynamic Concept

Thermodynamic and Heat. Dimension and Unit. Close and Open Systems. Types of Energy. Characteristic of a Equilibrium System. Process and Cycles. Pressure. Temperature and Zeroth law of Thermodynamics.


First Law of Thermodynamics.

Heat Transfer. Work. Characteristic of Mechanical Work. First Law of Thermodynamic. Specific Heat. Internal Energy, Enthalpy and Specific Heat of Gas, Solids and Fluids.


Second Law of Thermodynamics.

Conservation of Heat and Energy. Engine Heat. Refrigerator and Heat Pump. Continuous Machine Movement. Reversible and Irreversible Process.


Practical


  1. Tensile Test for material samples given.

  2. Hardness Test.

  3. Impact Test (Charpy & Izod).

  4. Non-Destructive Test (NDT).

  5. Experiment of Fluid Pressure.

  6. Experiment of Heat Conduction.

  7. Experiment on Engine Heat.

  8. Experiment on Cold-Freeze


References


  1. Cengel, Y.A. and Turner, R.H. (2001). Fundamentals of Thermal-Fluid Sciences. 1st Ed. McGraw Hill. (teks)

  2. CallisterJr, W.D. (2000). Materials Science and Engineering: An Introduction. 5th Ed. John Wiley.

  3. Bacon, D.H. and Stephens, R.C. (2000). Mechanical Technology. 3rd Ed.

  4. Crowe, C.T. Elger, D.F. and Roberson, J.A. (2001). Engineering Fluid Mechanics. 7th Ed. John Wiley.

  5. Smith, W.F. (2000). Principles of Material Science and Engineering. 2nd ed. Mcgraw Hill.

  6. Fox, W. and McDonald, A.T. (1998). Introduction to Fluid Mechanics.

  7. Cengel, Y.A. (1997). Introduction to Thermodynamics and Heat Transfer. ISE Ed. McGraw-Hill.



ENT 161/4 ELECTRIC CIRCUITS


COURSE OUTCOME


This course purpose is to introduce students with: DC and AC electric circuit system, AC system concept such as inductance, capacitance, R-L-C circuits, impedance, three phase system, electric circuit analysis using Laplace transformation, concept of frequency response for AC circuit, analysis of electric circuit using Fourier series, concept of two port circuit


Course Syllabus:


Circuit Elements and Variables

SI Unit, Voltage and Current, Power, Energy, Basic Circuit Elements ( Passive and Active), Voltage and Current Source, Ohm’s law, Kirchoff’s Law, Circuit Model, Circuit with Dependent Source. Introduction to an Inductor, Voltage relationship, Current, Power and Energy, Capacitor and Combination of Serial-Parallel Inductor and Capacitor.


Resistance Circuit

Serial/Series Resistors, Circuit Voltage/Current Dividers, Measurement of Voltage and Current, Wheatstone Bridge and Equal Circuit Delta-Wye (Pi-Tee)


Circuit Analysis Method

Node-Voltage Method and this Method encompass Dependent Source and Special Case. Introduction to Mesh-Current Method which encompass Dependent Source and Special Case. Point Transformation. Equivalent Circuits of Thevenin and Norton. Maximum Power Transfer and Superposition.


Mutual Inductance

Introduction to Self Induction, Concepts of Mutual Inductance, Induced Mutual Polar Voltage, Energy Calculation, Linear and Ideal Transformer, Coupled Magnet in Equivalent Roll Circuit, Ideal Transformer in Equivalent Circuit.


RL and RC circuits first-order response


RL and RC circuit original response, step response (forced function) RL and RC circuits, general solution of original and step responses, sequential switching, introduction to original and step RLC circuit.

Steady state Sinusoidal analysis

Sine Source, Sine Response, Phase Concept, Circuits Passive Element in Frequency Domain, Impedance and Reactance, Kirchoff’s Law in Frequency Domain, Circuit Analysis Techniques in Frequency Domain.


Step Frequency in AC Circuit

Step Frequency (Magnitude Plot and Phase Stripe Pass, Stripe Limit), Cut Frequency, Typical Filter Type, Low-pass Filter in RL and RC Circuits, High-Pass Filter in RL and RC Circuits, RLC Stripe Pass Filter, Frequency Response using Bode Diagram.


Steady state Sinusoidal Power calculation

Real-Time Power, Average and Reactive Power, Force Calculation and RMS Value, Complex and Triangulation Power, Maximum Force Transfer in Impedance Term.


Power Circuits Systems

One and Two Phase Systems, Equal Three Phase Point Voltage, Y-Delta Circuit Analysis, Power Calculation in Equal Three Phase Circuit, Average Power Calculation in Three Phase Circuit.


Practical


  1. Introduction to Lab Equipments.

  2. Kirchoff’s Law.

  3. Serial and Series Circuit.

  4. Norton and Thevenin Theorem.

  5. Capacitor.

  6. Inductive Reactance.

  7. RC and RL Series Circuit.

  8. RLC Circuit.

  9. Sinusoidal Response RC Series Circuit.

  10. RLC Impedance Serial Circuit.

  11. Analysis of Steady-State Sinusoidal.

  12. Three Phase Equilibrium Circuit.


References


  1. Nilson And Riedel. (1996). Electric Circuits. 5th E. Addison Wesley, Reading, Massachusetts.

  2. Dorf and Svoboda. (1996). Introduction to Electric Circuits. 3rd Ed. John Wiley & Sons.



ENT162/4 ANALOG ELECTRONICS


COURSE OUTCOME


The objective of this course is to expose the students about basic knowledge in analog electronics field. Students will be exposed towards the knowledge of amplifier design based on two-pole BJT transistor and FET, for first stage and multistage, power amplifier design, in-depth analysis frequency response and learn about special electronic devices such as the Shockley Diode, the Silicon-Controlled Switch (SCS), the DIAC and TRIAC, the Unijunction transistor (UJT), the Light-Activated SCR (LASCR) and Optical Couplings. Apart from that, students will learn about operations and functions of Op-Amp, basic design aspects and applications. In summary, this course is design to introduce the basic knowledge of analog electronics which involved with basic theory and practical.


Course Syllabus:


Basic Introduction to Electronics Devices

To study Semiconductor Devices and Operational Characteristics. Semiconductor Materials and P-N Junctions. Diodes and applications, Two-pole BJT transistor, Biasing BJT, FET transistors and biasing, Two-base devices.


Small signal transistor amplifier

Small signal operation, Transistor AC equivalent circuit, common transmission amplifier schematic diagram, common collector schematic diagram, common base schematic diagram hybrid approximation equivalent circuit, hybrid complete circuit model.


Small signal FET amplifier

Introduction to FET small signal model, FET fixed bias schematic diagram, FET self bias schematic diagram, voltage divider schematic diagram, common flow schematic diagram, common base schematic diagram.


Big signal amplifier

Introduction the types of amplifiers, Class A amplifier, Class B operational amplifier, Class B amplifier circuits, skewing amplifier, Class C and D amplifiers, power transistor and heat sink.


Frequency Response

Introduction to basic concepts. Miller Theorem and Decibels. Low-Frequency Amplifier Response. High-Frequency Amplifier Response. Total Amplifier Frequency Response. Frequency Response Measurement Techniques.


Thyristor and Special Devices

Introduction to The Shockley Diode, The Silicon-Controlled Rectifier (SCR) and its applications. The Silicon-Controlled Switch (SCS). The DIAC and TRIAC. The Unijunction transistor (UJT)
. The Light-Activated SCR (LASCR). Optical Couplings.


Operational Amplifiers (Op-Amp)

Operation of Op-Amp. Differential and Common-Mode Amplifiers. Op-Amp Parameters. Op-Amp Basic. Practical Op-Amp Circuits. Op-Amp Datasheets.


Practical


1. Introduction to diode

2. Diode as rectifier

3. Current and voltage characteristics of BJT

4. Common collector amplifier

5.Common base amplifier

6.Common amplifier channel

7.Class A Power amplifier

8.Class B Amplifier push-pull

9. Controller rectifier, SCR

10.Comparator op-amp


References


  1. Boylestad, R.L., and Nashelsky, L. (1999). Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory. 7th ed. Prentice Hall.

  2. Floyd, T. (1997). Electronic Devices. 6th ed. Prentice Hall.



ENT 163/4 FUNDAMENTAL OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING


COURSE OUTCOME


The main objective of this course is to enhance basic knowledge of theory and principles of electrical technology, introduce students with electrical and electromechanical devices that are used in the industry, and also train students with basic electrical wiring and installation skills


Course Syllabus:


Introduction to Electric Circuit

Electron theory, electrical sources, resistance and factors which influence the resistance, study the types of electrical circuits, study the voltage, current and resistor relationship, electrical power, electrical energy, characteristics of serial and parallel circuits, Ohm’s Law, Kirchoff’s Law, Thevenin’s Theorem and Norton’s Theorem.


Inductor and Capacitor

Basic principle of inductor and basic principle of capacitor


Magnetic and Electromagnetic

Basic principle of magnetic and characteristics, basic principle of electromagnetic, factors influence magnetic field strength, electromagnetic induction, magnetic circuits for electrical machines, electrical and permanent magnetic field excitation


Introduction to Alternating Current (AC) Circuit

Basic principle of AC circuit


Transformer

Principles of transformer, construction and design, efficiency of operation, efficiency of three-phase transformer’s operation, parallel transformer operation


Three-Phase System

Basic principle of three-phase system, star and delta connections, applications


Direct Current (DC) Electrical Machine

DC generator, DC construction machines, characteristics of DC motor, loss in DC motor, efficiency of DC motor


Alternating Current (AC) Electrical Machine

AC generator, single-phase AC motor, three-phase AC motor, types of starter, relation between torque and speed, applications, motor’s speed control.


Electrical Safety

Disconnector circuit, current devices residual, contactors, relay, fuses, earthing, insulator, rules of electrical wiring and pairs.


Practical


  1. Introduction to Lab Instruments and Basic Measurements

  2. Kirchhoff’s Law

  3. Parallel Circuits and Voltage Divider Rules for Series Circuit

  4. Thevenin’s and Norton’s Theorem

  5. Single Phase Transformer

  6. Direct Current (DC) Series Motor


References


1. Alexander, C. K., Sadiku, M.N.O. (2004). Fundamental of Electrical Circuits. 2nd Ed. McGraw Hill.

2. Nilsson, J.W. and Riedel, S.A. (2004). Electric Circuits. 6th ED. Prentice Hall.

3. Naidu, M.S. Introduction to Electrical Engineering.

4. Bruce, C.A. Electrical Engineering: Concepts and Applications.

5. Hyatt, W.H. Engineering Electromagnetics.

6. Rajput, R.K. (2003). Electrical Machine. Laxmi Pub.

7. Wildi, T. (2002). Electrical Machines, Drives and Power systems. Prentice Hall.

8. Bhattacharya, S.K. (1998). Electrical Machines. Mc Graw-Hill.

9. Sen, P.C. (1997). Principles of Electric Machines and Power Electronics. 2nd Ed. John Wiley & Sons.


ENT 164/4 SENSOR & MEASUREMENT


COURSE OUTCOME


Introduction of measurement system, basic measurement circuit, resistance-based transducer, magnetic-based transducer, capacitance-based transducer, self-generating transducer, electrochemical transducer, semiconductor transducer, mechanical transducer in flow, pressure, power and weight measurement , interfacial sensor and transducer with computer and input data.


Course Syllabus:


Introduction to measurement system

Fundamental terminology, elements in the measurement, control amplifier, inverted amplifier, phase amplifier differential amplifier, feed-back capacitor, Wheatstone bridge.


Transducer and resistance-based sensor and its measurement

Potentiometer, resistance thermometers, Thermistor, strain gage. Examples of measurement applications.


Transducer and magnetic sensor and its measurement

Linear voltage differential transducer (LVDT)- specification, circuit, application. Linear circuit variable reluctant transducer, applications of transducer magnet measurement.


Transducer and capacitance-based sensor and its measurement.

Fundamental of capacitance, capacitor measurement circuit. Application of capacitance transducer measurement.


Transducer and self-generating sensor and its measurement.

Thermocouple-basic thermocouples, types of thermocouples, applications of thermocouple measurement, piezoelectric, basic piezoelectric , types of piezoelectric, application of piezoelectric measurement.


Transducer and electrochemical sensor and its measurements.

Potentiometric sensor, amperometrik sensor, other elechtrochemical sensor. Conductivity measurement, pH measurement. Basic biosensor and biosensor application.


Transducer and semiconductor sensor and its measurement.

Hall’s sensor, photodiode, Ion-MOSFET sensitive device, ISFET.


Transducer and mechanical sensor

Flow, pressure, power and weight measurements


Interfacial sensor and transducer with computer and input data

Analog-digital converter, computer network, programming techniques for data acquisition, time divider multiplexer, typical data acquisition systems.


Practical


1. Practical temperature measurement with wheatstone bridge circuit and thermistor.

2. Practical linear voltage differences transducer (LVDT)

3. Practicla thermocouple circuit

4.Practicla piezoelectric circuit

5.Practicla amperometric

6. Practicla sensor effect Hall

7. Practicle pressure measurement use strain measurement.

8. Practicla input data.


References


1. Doeblin, E.O. (2004). Measurement System: Application and Design. McGraw-Hill.

2. Sinclair,I. (2001). Sensor and Transducers. 3rd Edition. Newnes.

3. Holman, J.P. (2001). Experimental Methodes for Engineers. 7th Edition. McGraw-Hill.

4. Harsanyi G. (2000). Sensors in Biomedical Applications. Techomic Pub.

5. Usher, M.J. (1996). Sensors and Transducers. MacMillan.

6. Bell D.A. (1994). Electronic Instrumnetation and Measurements. 2nd Edition. Prentice Hall.

7. Beckwith T.G., Marangoini R.R.D and Lienhard J.H. (1993). Machanical Measurements. 5th Edition. Prentice Hall.

8. Trietly H.L. (1986). Transducers in Mechanical and Electronic Design. Marcel Decker.


ENT 165/4 INSTRUMENTATION


COURSE OUTCOME


The main objective of the course is to introduce electronic instrumentation system to students so that they are capable of doing accurate measurement on electrical and mechanical quantity. Students are also given analytical and experimental exposure in instrumentation and also introduction to measurement devices which are widely used in the industry


Course Syllabus:


Measurement and error analysis

Definition, accuracy and pressician, significant digit, analysis statistic, error probability, error limit.


Analog equipment and digital

Multimeter (voltmeter, ammeter, ohmmeter), osciloscope, power resource.


Circuit of Ac and DC bridge

Introduction, type of circuit bridge, Bridge Wheatstone circuit, Bridge H circuit, application.


Osciloscope

Introduce, tube cathode light, tube cathode light circuit, divergen sistem, and transducer osciloloscope, measurement with osciloscope, particular oscilloscope.


Analysis and signal generating

Sinus wave generating, signal sintetic frequency generating, signal frequency generating audio, noise digital generating and analog, wave analysis, distorsion and spectrum.


Data accuatition system and analogy

Introduce, signal conditioning input, data accuatition system single channel, data accuatition multi channel, data changer, A/D changer and D/A and input and out put device and analog record, I/O digital source multiplex, sample circuit and palka.


Sensor and transducer

Sensor classification, passive sensor and active, behaviour of sensor.


Practical


1. Introduce kind of error

2.Introduce to measurement analog and digital

3.Develop circuit bridge

4.Application ADC and DAC

5.Introduce sensor

References


1. Figliola R.S., Beasley D.S. (1995). Theory and Design for Mechanical Measurements. 2nd Edition. Wiley and Sons.

2. Dally J.W., Riley W.F., McConnell K.G. (1993). Instrumentation for Engineering Measurements. 2nd Edition. J. Wiley and Sons.

3. Beckwith T.G. (1990). Marangoni R.D., Mechanical Measurements. Addison-Wesley.

4. Tse F.S, Morse I.E. (1989). Measurement and Instrumentation in Engineering. Marcel Dekker.


ENT 211/4 THERMOFLUID


COURSE OUTCOME


Students are given ample exposure to thermodynamics and fluid mechanics. In the end of the course, students are able to relate these subjects to biomedical engineering and they shall apply thermofluids in solving problems in biomedical engineering.


Course syllabus


Thermodynamics

Introduction of engineering thermodynamics, basic concepts and defintion;

First law of thermodynamics;

Second law of thermodynamics;

Pure materials; reversibility; power cycle; ideal gas

Properties of mixtures, thermodynamics cycle


Fluid mechanics

Basic concepts; pressure measurement;

Fixed flow energy equation and Bernoulli equation; flow rate measurement; Momentum equation; flow in pipe; similarity analysis and dimension

Laminar and turbulent flow,

Priciples of fluid machines, reciprocating pump, rotodynamics pump.


Practical

  1. Heat flow

  2. Insulation experiment

  3. Presssure measurement

  4. Flow in pipe experiment

  5. Pump experiment

  6. Ideal gas equation


References


  1. Massoud,M. (2005). Engineering Thermofluids : Thermodynamics, Fluid Mechanics, and Heat Transfer. 1st Ed. Springer.

  2. 2.Cengel Y.A, Boles M.A. (2001). Thermodynamics: an engineering approach. 4th Ed. McGraw Hill.

  3. Marquand, C. (2000). Thermofluids: an integrated approach to thermodynamics and fluids mechanics principles. John Willey.

  4. Sherwin, K.,Horsely, M. (1999). Thermofluids. Nelson Thornes.

  5. Kannapa, I. (1998). Applied Thermofluids. Prentice Hall.



ENT212/4 BIOMEDICAL SIGNAL AND SYSTEM


COURSE OUTCOME


In the end of the course, the students are able to understand different types of continuous and discrete signals. They are also capable to identify linear systems and Fourier Transform series. They could able to design the system and the filters involved.


Course Syllabus


Introduction

Discrete-time and continuous -time signals, sinusoidal and exponential signals

Impulse response and unit step function, characterization of basic systems


Linear Time-Invariant Systems

LTI Systems: Convolution sum, characterization of LTI systems

Continuous-time LTI systems; Convolution integration

Differential equation: Causality of LTI systems


Continuous-time Fourier analysis

Fourier series for periodic continuous-time signals

Characterization of continuous-time Fourier series, Fourier series and LTI systems

Non-periodic signal representation

Continuous-time Fourier transforms

Characterization of continuous-time Fourier transform

Systems identification with linear constant coefficient

Discrete signals Fourier Analysis

Discrete-time Fourier transform, characterization of discrete-time Fourier transform

Systems identification of discrete signals


The Z-Transform

Z-transform and inverse Z-transform


Practical


  1. Introduction to signals

  2. Convolution

  3. Differential Equation and state variable

  4. Linear time-invariant frequency response systems

  5. Convergence signals of Fourier representation

  6. Frequency response systems and signals analysis in the frequency-domain

  7. Z-transform


References

1.Roberts. M.J. (2003). Signals and Systems: Analysis of Signals Through Linear Systems. McGraw-Hill.

2.Haykin, S., Van Veen, B. (2002). Signals and Systems. 2nd Ed. Wiley.

3.Oppenheim, A.V. (1996). Signals and Systems. 2nd Ed. Prentice Hall.


ENT 213/4 BIOMEDICAL ELECTRONICS AND BIOINSTRUMENTATION


COURSE OUTCOME


Our objectives here is to introduce the students to medical instruments used at hospitals and in medical industries.. In the end of the semester, the students are expected to provide clear understanding in various medical instrumentation principles and demonstrate the ability to design basic biomedical electronic circuits.


Course syllabus


Basic concepts in medical instrumentation

Terminology, principles of instrumentation, PC based instrumentation, microcontroller based instrumentation, electronic controlled instrument, electronic powered instrument, motor controller


Biopotential amplifier and signal processor in medical instrumentation

Biopotential signals, biopotential amplifier,instrumentation amplifier design, bioelectric amplifier design, active filtering, digital filtering, image processing and data reduction techniques


Physiological Measurement

Measurement of blood pressure and sound, measurement of blood volume and flow, measurement of respiratory system


Sensors

Electrodes, electrode-skin interface, resistance sensors, bridge circuits, inductive sensors, capacitive sensors and piezoelectric sensors


Bioinstrumentations

ECG, EEG, Defibrillator, Pacemaker, respiratory assistance equipment, ultrasonic equipment, X-ray, CT-scan


Practical

  1. Introduction to medical instrumentation

  2. Design of medical sensors

  3. Application of instrumentation amplifier in biosignal detection

  4. Design of biopotential filters

  5. Application of bridge rectifiers in DC supply design

  6. Fundamentals of ECG

  7. Principles of hemoglobin meter


References

  1. Webster, J.G. (2003). Bioinstrumentation. Wiley.

  2. Perez,R. (2002). Design of Medical Electronic Devices. Academic Press.

  3. Carr, J.J. (2000). Introduction to Biomedical Equipment Technology. 4th Ed. Prentice Hall.

  4. Webster, J.G. (1997). Medical Instrumentation: Application and Design. 3rd Ed. Wiley.



ENT 214/4 Biomechanics


COURSE OUTCOME


In the end of the course, the students are competent to apply mechanical concepts to human motion analysis, human tissue analysis and rehabilitation analysis.


Course syllabus


Introduction for Analyzing Human Motions

Concepts of kinematics and kinetics for human motion analysis


Biomechanics of Human Skeletal Articulations and Muscle

The classifications of joints based on motion capabilities and basic behavioral properties of the musculotendinous unit.


Biomechanics of Human Upper and Lower Extremity

The anatomical structure affects movement capabilities of upper and lower extremity articulations


Biomechanics of Human Spine

The anatomical structure affects movement capabilities of the different region of spine.


Introduction to Biomechanics of Gait, Running and Rehabilitation

Gait cycle is used in determined the relation between walking and running and applying biomechanics concepts in rehabilitation.


Force analysis on the equilibrium of the human body and its segments

Application of engineering mechanics analysis on the body and its segments equlibrium body segments motion


Force reaction on the body and its segments

Force reaction on the body, the effect of force reaction on body segments, mechanics of muscle, mechanics of joints


Gait Analysis

Force plate and transducer, foot pressure, normal and pathological gait analysis


Practical

i) Application of basic kinematic and kinetics of the human body

ii) Analysis of human body equilibrium

iii) Analysis of the motion of the human body segments

iv) Analysis of force reaction onto the human body

v) Normal gait analysis

vi) Pathological gait analysis


References

1. Basic Biomechanics, 5th Edition, 2007, Susan J. Hall

2. Biomechanics and motor control of human movement, 3rd Edition, 2005, David A. Winter.

3. Biomechanical basis of human movements, 2nd Edition, 2003, Joseph Hamill, Kathleen M. Knutzen

4. Principles of biomechanics & Motion Analysis, 3rd Edition, 2006, Iwan W. Griffiths.

ENT215/4 BIOMEDICAL ELECTROMAGNETIC THEORY


COURSE OUTCOME


In the end of this course, the student should have a firm grasp of basic electromagnetic and identify their effects on the biosystem which cover bioelectric, bioelectromagnetic, and biomagnetic phenomena. The knowledge encompasses laws which determine the electrical and magnetic field. Thus, they will be able to understand the operational principles of electrical instrumentation and machine for biomedical engineering application.


Course Syllabus


Vector Analysis

Scalar and vector quantity, gradient, curl of a vector field, laplacian operator, divergence of a vector fields and Stokes’s theorem


Electrostatic Fields

Fundamental Theorem: Coulomb’s Law, Gauss’s Law, electric flux density, intensity of electric fields and electric potential. Laplace’s equation and Poisson’s equation, boundary conditions, electrostatic fields in dielectric, capacitance. Electrostatic fields strength


Magnetostatic Fields

Biot-Savart law, Ampere’s circuital law, magnetic field intensity, magnetic flux density, magnetic force and magnetic materials


Interaction of Humans with Electromagnetic Fields

Bioelectromagnetism, Electromagnetic Frequency Spectrum, Electrosmog or Radiation Pollution and Bioeffects of ELF Fields


Practical

  1. Analysis of fundamental principal of electromagnetic theory using MATLAB.

  2. Using the Gauss’s Meter for the performance analysis of electromagnetic signals.

  3. Analyzing Magnetic Properties using FEMM (Finite Element Method Magnetic) Software

  4. Measurement of EMF on the Biomedical Appliances


References


  1. William H. Hayt, Jr and John A. Buck “Engineering Electromagnetics”, 7th Ed., McGraw Hill

International Ed. 2006

2. Ulaby, F.T. (2003). Fundamentals of Applied Electromagnetics. Prentice Hall.

3. Kraus, J.D., Fleisch, D.A. (1999). Electromagnetics. 5th ed. McGraw-Hill.

4. Cheng D.K. (1992). Fundamentals of Engineering Electromagnetics. Prentice Hall.

5. Dragan Poljak, “Human Exposure to Electromagnetic Fields”, WIT Press, 2004


ENT 250/3 MECHANICAL MANUFACTURING SKILL


COURSE OUTCOME


The aims of this course is to introduce and provide the students with theoretical and practical skills that are required in fabricating and manufacturing mechanical parts or components. At the end of this course the students will be able appreciate various skills and technology in manufacturing processes.


Course Syllabus:


  1. Manufacturing Metrology

Introduction and usages of manufacturing measurement tools, standard of measurements, dimensional measurements, straightness, flatness, roundness and profile.


  1. Welding

Welding terminology, safety procedures, work piece preparation, electrodes, suitability of welding process with materials and applications, welding processes: Arc (SMAW), MIG(GMAW) and TIG(GTAW), weld test.


  1. Conventional Machining

Introduction to conventional machining, safety procedure, materials suitability and preparation, cutting tools preparation, machining processes: turning, milling and grinding.


  1. CNC Machining

Introduction to advanced machining, safety procedure, materials suitability and preparation, cutting tools preparation, machine codes (G code and M code) and programming (can cycle and subroutine), CNC machine set-up, machining processes: turning and milling.


  1. EDM Machining

Introduction and concept of EDM (Electro discharge machining), machine tooling and accessories, safety procedure, electrode and work piece preparation, machine set-up, machine code and programming, EDM machining.


Practical:

1. Metrology

2. Arc, MIG and TIG welding

3. Conventional Lathe(Turning) Machining

4. Conventional Milling

5. CNC Lathe or CNC Milling

6. EDM die-sinking or wire-cut.


References


  1. Krar, Steve F., Gill, Arthur R., Smid, Peter. (2005). Technology Of Machine Tools. 6th Ed. McGraw-Hill. (teks)

  2. Kalpakjian,S. andSchmid, S.R. (2001). Manufacturing Engineering and Technology. 4th Edition. Prentice Hall.

  3. Groover,M.P. (2002). Fundamental of Modern Manufacturing. Prentice Hall.

  4. Schey, J.A. (2000). Introduction to Manufacturing Processes. 3rd Ed. Mc Graw Hill.

  5. Fitzpatrick, Michael. (2005). Machining and CNC Technology with Student CD-ROM. 1st Ed. McGraw-Hill.
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