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ME 501 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

ADVANCED MATHEMATICS



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Matrices and Linear Equations: Orthogonalization of vector sets, Quadratic forms, Equivalent matrices and transformations. Hermitian matrices, Multiple characteristics number of symmetric matrix. Discrimants and invariants. Functions of symmetric matrices. Numerical solution of characteristic value problems. Multiple characteristic numbers of non-symmetric matrices. Function space. Sturm-Liouville problems.


UNIT-II

Calculus of variations: Maxima and minima, Simplest case, Natural boundary conditions and transition conditions, variational notation, general case, Constraints and Language multipliers, Variable end points, Sturm-Liouville problems, Hamilton’s principle, Lagrange’s equation. Generalized dynamical entities, Constraints in dynamical systems.


UNIT-III

Fourier Transforms: Sine transform, Cosine Transform, Inverse Fourier Transforms and their simple problems. Laplace transforms. Application to differential equations with Laplace transform derivatives, convolution theorem. Problems on convolution theorem.

UNIT-IV


Application of partial differential equations for solutions of

  1. One dimensional wave equation

  2. One dimensional heat conduction equation

  3. Laplace equation


With separation of variable method.


UNIT –V

Probability distributions: Chi-Square distribution, Gamma distribution, Normal distribution and their properties.


References:

1. B.S. Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics, Khanna Publishers, 25th Ed. 1999.

2. Sneddon, Integral Transforms, John Wiley and Company, 1987.

3. S.C. Gupta, V.K.Kapoor, Fundamentals of Mathematical Statistics, Sultanchand & Sons, 1987.

4. Francis B Hilderbrand, Applied Mathematics, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2nd ed., 1968.

5. A.S. Gupta, Calculus of Variation with applications, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2001.


ME 502 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

AUTOMATION



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Introduction : Basic principles of automation. Types of automated systems – degrees of automation – design the parts for automation. Bunikers and design- Automatic loading systems. Design of chutes and magazines - feeders – position orientation systems and per piece delivery systems.


UNIT-II

Control Systems: Relative advantages of various controls – Hydraulic, pneumatic and Electrical controls for automatic locating, loading and clamping – Automatic control devices. Transducers – Measuring circuits – Relay and amplifier – Actuators.


UNIT-III

Automated flow lines: Method of work transport – transfer mechanisms – buffer storage - control systems – design and fabrication consideration – Analysis of flow lines – General terminology and analysis of transfer lines without and with buffer storage. Partial automation – implementation of automatically flow lines,


UNIT-IV

Assembly systems and line balancing – Assembly process and systems assembly line. Line balancing methods. Ways of improving line balance. Flexible assembly lines. Designator automatical assembly. Analysis of multi station assembly. Automated material handling – Types of equipment and functions, analysis and design of material handling system. Conveyer systems. Automated guided vehicle systems.

Automated storage systems: Automated storage and retrieval systems work in process storage interfacing, handling and storage with manufacture.


UNIT-V

Automated inspection and testing: Automated inspection principles and methods – sensors techniques for automated inspection – techniques for automated inspection – contact and non contact inspection methods – in-processes automated measuring methods – machine vision – optical inspection methods. Automatic identification techniques: Shop floor control – Factory data Collection system – Bar code techniques Computer for local area networks – The future automated factory – Human workers in future automated factory – The impact on the society.


References:


1. Mikell P. Grover, Automation, Production Systems and Computer Integrated Manufacturing, Prentice Hall of India Pvt Ltd. , 1995.

2. A Troitsky Principles of Automation and Automated Production, Mir Publ., 1976.

3. C. Ray Astaihe, Robots and Manufacturing automation, John Wiley and Sons, New York.


ME 504 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

ROBOTIC ENGINEERING


Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Introduction: Classification of robots. Degree of freedom of Robots, Workspace. Application of robots in industry. Robots in material handling, loading, unloading. Processing, Inspection and assembly. Robots used in welding, painting and in hazardous places. Specification of requirement of degrees of freedom for different applications.


UNIT-II

Rotation matrices, Euler angle and RPY representation. Homogeneous transformation matrices, Denavit-Hartenberg notation, representation of absolute position and orientation in terms of joint parameters.


UNIT-III

Trajectory planning, Jacobian, direct and inverse kinematics.


UNIT-IV

Static force analysis, Newton-Euler and Lagrangean formulations of dynamic equations, individual control of joints, control through computed torques.


UNIT-V

Mechanical, Hydraulic, Pneumatic grippers. DC and AC servomotors, Linear position measuring transducers, Optical encoders. Range and proximity sensing. Techniques used in robot vision, image acquisition and processing. Introduction to programming of Robots.


References:




  1. Spong and Vidhyasagar, Robot Dynamics and Control, John Wiley and Sons.

  2. Fu. K.S., Gonzalez, R.C., Lee. C.S.G, Robotics, Control, Sensing, Vision and Intelligence, McGraw Hill International, 1987.

  3. Richard D. Clafter, Thomos A.Chmielwski and Michalnegin, Robotic Engineering, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi.



ME 512 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

FINITE ELEMENT TECHNIQUES



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Introduction to Finite Element Method of solving field problems. Stress and Equilibrium. Boundary conditions. Strain-Displacement relations. Stress-strain relations.

One Dimensional Problem: Finite element modeling. Local, natural and global coordinates and shape functions. Potential Energy approach : Assembly of Global stiffness matrix and load vector. Finite element equations, treatment of boundary conditions. Quadratic shape functions.


UNIT-II

Analysis of trusses and frames: Analysis of plane truss with number of unknowns not exceeding two at each node. Analysis of frames with two translations and a rotational degree of freedom at each node.

Analysis of Beams: Element stiffness matrix for two noded, two degrees of freedom per node for beam element.


UNIT-III

Finite element modeling of two dimensional stress analysis problems with constant strain triangles and treatment of boundary conditions. Two dimensional four noded isoparametric elements and numerical integration. Finite element modeling of Axisymmentric solids subjected of axisymmetric loading with triangular elements.

Convergence requirements and geometric isotropy.


UNIT-IV

Steady state heat transfer analysis: One dimensional analysis of a fin and two dimensional conduction analysis of thin plate.

Time dependent field problems: Application to one dimensional heat flow in a rod.

Dynamic analysis: Formulation of finite element modeling of Eigen value problem for a stepped bar and beam. Evaluation of Eigen values and Eigen vectors.

Analysis of a uniform shaft subjected to torsion using Finite Element Analysis.


UNIT-V

Finite element formulation of three dimensional problems in stress analysis.

Finite Element formulation of an incompressible fluid. Potential flow problems

Bending of elastic plates. Introduction to non-linear problems and Finite Element analysis software.


References:


1. Tirupathi R Chandraputla and Ashok. D. Belegundu, Introduction of Finite Element in Engineering, Prentice Hall of India, 1997.

2. Rao S.S., The Finite Element Methods in Engineering, Pergamon Press, 1989.

3. Segerland. L.J., Applied Finite Element Analysis, Wiley Publication, 1984.

4. Reddy J.N., An Introduction to Finite Element Methods, Mc Graw Hill Company, 1984.


ME 514 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004


COMPUTER AIDED MODELLING & DESIGN


Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Introduction to CAD. Criteria for selection of CAD workstations. Hard copy technologies. Display technologies. Graphic Standards: GKS, CORE, PHIGS, IGES and other standards. 2D and 3D Geometric transformations : Translation, Scaling, Rotation, Reflection and Shearing.


UNIT-II

Wire Frame Modeling: Analytic and Synthetic curves, Cubic, Bezier, B-spine and NURBS curves.


UNIT-III

Surface Modeling: Analytic and Synthetic surfaces. Cubic, Bezier, B-spline, Quadric, Bilinear, Coons and Cycloid Surfaces.


UNIT-IV

Solid Modeling Techniques: Boundary Representation (B-rep) and Constructive Solid Geometry (CSG)

Animation: Introduction to Animation, Animation Languages, Motion Specifications, Methods of Controlling Animation and Basic Rules of Animation.


UNIT-V

Advanced Modeling Concepts: Feature based Modeling, Assembly Modeling, Behavioral Modeling, Conceptual Design and Top Down Design, Capabilities of Modeling & Analysis Packages such as Pro/ Engineer, Unigraphics, ANSYS, Hypermesh.


References:


1. Ibrahim Zeid, CAD/ CAM, Theory and Practice, McGraw Hill, 1998.

2. Foley, Van Dam, Feiner and Hughes, Computer Graphics Principles and Practice, 2nd Ed., Addison – Wesley, 2000.

3. Martenson. E. Micheal, Geometric Modelling, John Wiley & Sons, 1995.


ME 534 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

COMPUTER INTEGRATED MANUFACTURING



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Introduction to CIM, Types of Manufacturing, CIM hardware and software, Elements of CIM, Product development through CIM : Product development cycle, concurrent engineering, implementation of concurrent engineering, soft and hard prototyping, characteristics of concurrent engineering. Introduction to FMS.


UNIT-II

CIM database and database management systems: Introduction, Database requirements of CIM, Database, Database management, Database models, DBMS Architecture, Query language, Structured query Language (SQL), SQL as a Knowledge Base Query Language, Product Data Management (PDM), Advantages of PDM.


UNIT-III

CNC Machine Tools: Principles of Numerical control, Types of CNC Machine tools, Features of CNC Systems, Direct numerical control (DNC), Elements of CNC viz. Ball screws, rolling guide ways, structure, drives and controls, standard controllers, Manual part programming with APT, Virtual machining. Machining Centers and Interpolators.


UNIT-IV

Robots in CIM: Definition of Robot, types of robots, programming robots, simulation robot operations, end of arm tooling, control system operation, integration of the industrial robot into CIM system, product design of automatic manufacture of robots, computer aided inspection using robots.


UNIT-V

Networking in CIM: Principles of networking, Network Techniques, Local area network (LAN), networking standards, Design Activities in a networked environment, networking in a manufacturing company, hardware elements of networking, Collaborative Engineering.

CIM Models: European Strategic Program for Research and Development in information Technology (ESPRIT) - CIM OSA Model, The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)- AMRF Hierarchical model, Siemens Model, Digital Equipment Corporation Model, IBM Model.


References:


  1. P. Radhakrishnan, S. Subramanyam; CAD/CAM/CIM; New Age.

  2. S. Kant Vajpayee; Principles of Computer Integrated Manufacturing. Prentice-Hall India.

  3. P.N. Rao, N.K. Tewari, T.K. Kundra; Computer Aided Manufacturing, Tata McGraw Hill.



ME 550 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

COMPUTER AIDED MECHANICAL DESIGN AND ANALYSIS



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

State of stress and theories of failure, stresses in flat plates subject to bending, thermal stresses in plates, bending of circular plates of constant thickness.


UNIT-II

Stress around crack tip, stress intensity factory (SIF), Fracture toughness, SIF for important geometries, Elastic plastic analysis through J-integral method.


UNIT-III

Design of pressure vessels: Introduction and constructional features of pressure vessels, stresses in pressure vessels, shrink fit stresses in built up cylinders, autofrettage of thick cylinders, thermal stresses and their significance. Fracture based design.


UNIT-IV

Eigenvalue Problems: Properties of Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors, Torsional, Longitudinal vibration, lateral vibration, Subspace iteration and Lanczo’s method, component mode synthesis. Eigenvalue problems applied to Gyroscope, compressor disc and centrifuges.


UNIT-V

Dynamic analysis: Direct integration method, central difference method, Wilson- method, Newmark method, mode superposition, single degree freedom system response, multidegree freedom system response, Rayleigh damping, condition for stability, random vibrations. Torsional oscillations of a multi-cylinder engine.

(Note: The related algorithms and codes to be practiced by students)


References:


  1. Prashant Kumar; Elements of Fracture Mechanics; Wheeler Publishing

  2. John F.Harvey, Pressure Vessel Design, CBS Publications.

  3. V. Ramamurti, Computer Aided Mechanical Design and Analysis; Tata McGraw Hill.

  4. Bathe; Finite Element Procedures, Prentice Hall.

ME 503 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

CONTROL OF DYNAMIC SYSTEMS



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Mathematical modeling of dynamic systems, Transient response of second and higher order systems, Root locus and Bode plots, Lead, lag and lead lag circuits.


UNIT-II

State variables, Transition Matrix, Transformation of variables, Diagonalization of matrix, Canonical form.


UNIT-III

State variable feed back systems, Closed loop pole zero assignment, Observability and controllability.


UNIT-IV

Introduction to non linear systems, Phase plane method.


UNIT-V

Stability analysis, Routh-Hurwitz Criterion, Nyquist method, Lyapunov method of stability analysis.


References:


1. Gopal M, Control Systems Principles and Design, Tata McGraw Hill Company, 1998.

2. Francis Raven H., Automatic Control Engineering, 5th Edition, Tata Mc Graw Hill Company, 1995.

3. Franklin G.F. and Powell J.D., Digital Control of Dynamic Systems, Addison- Wesley, 1980.


ME 511 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

MICROPROCESSORS AND APPLICATIONS



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

8086 Architecture CPU Architecture, Internal operations, Addressing modes, Machine Language Instructions. Instruction formats, Instruction execution Timing. Assembly Instruction Format: Data transfer instructions Arithmetic Instructions: Binary arithmetic packed BCD arithmetic, Unpacked BDC arithmetic. Branch Instructions: Conditional Branch Instructions, Unconditional Branch Instructions, Loop instructions. NOP and HLT instructions, Flag Manipulation Instructions, Logical Instructions. Shift and Rotate Instructions, Directives and Operators. Assembly Process, Translation and Assembly Instruction.


UNIT-II

Linking and Relocation, Stacks, procedures, Interrupts and Interrupt Routines, Macros, Program Design Byte and string manipulation, I/O programming.


UNIT-III

I/O Interface Serial Communication Interfaces , 8251 programmable communication interface, A/D and D/A example. Programmable Timers and Event counters, 8254 programmable Interval Timer, interval Application to A/D, DMA Controller (8237).


UNIT-IV

Peripheral Devices Keyboard and Display keyboard Design, LED Display Design, Keyboard / Display Controller (8279), CRT Controller and Interface (8275), Floppy Disk Controller ( 8272).


UNIT-V

Advanced processor Architecture 80386, 80486 and Pentiums’ Register structure, Instruction set, Memory management protected and virtual modes, memory paging mechanism.


References:


1. Liu Yu-Cheng, Gibson GA, Microcomputer Systems: the 8086/8088 Family Architecture, programming and Design (2nd Edition), PHI, 1995.

2. Barry B. Brey The Intel Microprocessors, PHI, 1995.

ME 513 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

PROGRAMMING METHODOLOGY AND DATA STRUCTURES



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Algorithms: Development, top down analysis, stepwise refinement, flow charts, decision tree, decision tables. Expressions: Storage representation, constants and variables, expressions and statements – Simple input / output statements, simple programs in C.


UNIT-II

Control statements - Compound statements, Interactive statements, conditional statements, loops, and Go To statements. Functions and procedures - Parameter passing, Local and Global variables, Modular Programming, Documentation and Maintenance.


UNIT-III

Arrays and Records - Storage structure Core arrays, Strings and string operations, Fields and Records. Linear Data Structures – Lists, stacks, sequential allocation and linked allocation lists.


UNIT-IV

Non linear Data Structures - Trees, Binary Trees, Multilinked Structure, representation of graphs.


UNIT-V

Sorting and Searching - Selection sort, Bubble sort, Partition exchange sort, Radix sort, Binary tree sort, heap sort, Binary search trees, hash table method.


References:


1. Trembly and Sorenson, An Introduction to Data Structures with Application, Mc Graw Hill, 1984

2. Balaguruswamy, E. Programing in Ansi C, McGraw Hill

3. Scheneider G.M., Weingoit D.M. and Perimaan, D.M. Introduction to Programming and Problem Solving with PASCAL, Wiley Eastern Ltd.


ME 515 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Non Linear Programming, Unconstrained non linear optimization – Direct elimination procedures. Direct climbing procedures. Constrained non linear optimization.


UNIT-II

Integer Programming, Cutting – Plane Algorithims. Branch and Bound method. Zero-one implicit enumeration.


UNIT-III

Dynamic Programming, Elements of Dynamic Programming modal, Problem of dimensionality in Dynamic Programming, Solution of linear programs by Dynamic Programming.


UNIT-IV

Sequencing and scheduling. Project scheduling by PERT-CPM. Probability and cost consideration in Project scheduling.


UNIT-V

Queuing Theory, Basic elements of Queuing modal, poison and exponential distribution, Single server and multi server modals. Queues with combined arrivals and departures. Queues with priorities for service.


References:


1. Rao, S.S. Optimization Theory and Application, Wiley Eastern Ltd, 1992.

2. Sharma S.D, Operations Research, Sultan Chand, 1989.

3. Prem Kumar Gupta, Linear Programming in theory of Games


ME 516 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

VIBRATION ANALYSIS AND CONDITION MONITORING



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Causes and effects of vibration. Vibrations of Single Degree, Two Degree and Multi Degree of freedom systems. Steady state and transient characteristics of vibration.


UNIT-II

Introduction to Condition Monitoring, Failure types, investigation and occurrences. Causes of failure, Characteristics of vibration – SHM, Periodic motion, Displacement, Velocity and acceleration. Peak to peak & RMS, linear and logarithmic scales and phase angle.


UNIT-III

Vibration measuring instruments, vibration transducers, signal conditioning elements. Display and recording elements. Vibration meters and analyzers.


UNIT-IV

Condition Monitoring through vibration analysis. Frequency analysis, Filters, Vibration signature of active systems, vibration limits and standards. Contaminant analysis, SOAP and other contaminant monitoring techniques.


UNIT-V

Special vibration measuring techniques - Change in sound method, Ultrasonic measurement method, Shock pulse measurement, Kurtosis, Acoustic emission monitoring, Cepstrum analysis, Modal analysis, critical speed analysis, Shaft –orbit & position analysis.


References:

1. Collacott, R.A., Mechanical Fault Diagnosis and Condition Monitoring, Chapman & Hall, London, 1982.

2. John S. Mitchell, Introduction to Machinery Analysis and Monitoring, Penn Well Books, Penn Well Publishing Company, Tulsa, Oklahoma, 1993.

3. Nakra, B.C. Yadava, G.S. and Thuested, L., Vibration Measurement and Analysis, National Productivity Council, New Delhi, 1989.

4. Pox and Zenkins, Time Series Analysis.

5. A.H. Search, Vibration and Time Series Analysis.

ME 517 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

SYSTEM SIMULATION



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

System models: Concepts, continuous and discrete systems, system modeling, types of models, subsystems, corporate model, system study. System Simulation; Techniques, comparison of simulation and analytical methods, types of simulation, distributed log models, cobweb models.


UNIT-II

Continuous system simulation: numerical solution of differential equation, analog computer, hybrid computers, continuous system simulation languages CSMP system dynamic growth models, logistic curves.


UNIT-III

Probability concepts in simulation: Monte Carlo techniques stochastic variables and probability functions, random number generation algorithms. Queuing theory, Arrival pattern distribution, service time, queuing disciplines and measure of queues, mathematical solution of queuing problems .


UNIT-IV

Discrete systems simulation: Event generation of arrival patterns, simulation programming tasks, analysis of simulation output GPSS and SIMSCRIPT: General description of GPSS and SIMSCRIPT, Programming in GPSS.


UNIT-V

Simulation Programming Techniques: Data structure, implementation of activates, events and queues, even scanning, simulation algorithm in GPSS and SIMSCRIPT.


References:


1. Geofery Gordan, System Simulation, Prentice Hall Publication, 1978.


ME 518 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

PRODUCTION SYSTEM DESIGN AND CONTROL



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Product development through Computer Integrated Manufacturing (CIM) concept, concurrent Engineering. Conceptual shape Design Geometry & Surface identification.


UNIT-II

CIM data base and data base management systems. Operating systems and environment. Automated process planning structure. CAD based process planning. Group technology, coding structures, methods of Computer Aided Process Planning (CAPP), implementation considerations. Planning of resources manufacturing through information systems CIM environment, major modules of MRP software. Entrepreneur resources planning {ERP}packages and selection.


UNIT-III

Flexible Manufacturing Systems (FMS): Elements, subsystems, benefits, layout examples, Indian scenario. Fundamental of Networking, Computer Integrated Manufacturing (CIM) models: ESPRIT-OSA, NIST AMRF, Siemens, DEC Enterprise optimization and present trends.


UNIT-IV

Computer Aided Quality Control (CAQC): Total Quality Management, Statistical process control, non-contact methods, coordinate measuring machine & robots in quality control, Flexible inspection systems. Short term forecasting, techniques, methods, comparison, monitoring.


UNIT-V

Shop floor data collection systems, its automation and data acquisition methods / processes.

Automation : Feasibility and non-technical issues.


References:


1. Radhakrishnan, Subramanyam & Raju. CAD/CAM/CIM, New Age International Publishers, 2000.

2. S. Brian Morris, Automated Manufacturing Systems, Mc Graw Hill International Editions, 1995.

3. Volman, Bery and Whybark: Manufacturing Planning and Control Systems. Galgotia Publications, Delhi 1998.

4. Groover & Zimmers, Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi.


ME 519 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

NEURAL NETWORKS AND FUZZY LOGIC



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Concepts of fuzzy sets: Introduction – Crisps sets, notation of fuzzy sets, basic concepts of fuzzy sets, operation, fuzzy compliment, union, intersection, Binary relation, Equivalence and similarity relations, belief and plausibility measures, probability measures, computability, relations, ordering morphisms, possibility and necessary measures.

Uncertainty and information: Types of uncertainty, measures of dissonance, measures of confusion, measures of nonspecificity, uncertainty and information. Complexity, Principle of uncertainity.


UNIT-II

Adaptive fuzzy systems: Neural and Fuzzy intelligence, Fuzziness as multivalent, fuzziness in probabilistic world, randomness verses ambiguity.


UNIT-III

Fuzzy association memories: Fuzzy and neural function estimates, FAN mapping, neural verses fuzzy representation of structural knowledge, FAM as mapping, Fuzzy hebb FAM’s Bidirectional FAM theorem, Super imposition FAM Rules, FA System architecture.


UNIT-IV

Introduction to Neural networks: Knowledge base information processing, general view of knowledge based algorithm, neural information processing, Hybrid intelligence, and artificial neurons.


UNIT-V

Characteristics of artificial Neural Networks: Single Neural Networks, Multi Layer Neural Networks, Training of ANN – objective, supervise training, unsupervised training, overview of training.

Neural networks Paradigms: Perception meculloch and Pitts Model, back propagation algorithm and deviation, stopping criterion, Hopfield nets, Boldman’s machine algorithm, Neural networks applications.


References:


1. Bart, Kosko, Neural Networks and Fuzzy Systems, Prentice Hall of India, 1994.

2. Limin Fu, Neural Networks in Computer Intelligence, McGraw Hill, 1995.

3. George J Klir and Tina A. Folger, Fuzzy Sets Uncertainity an Information, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2000.

4. James A Freeman, Simulating Neural Networks, Adison Publication, 1995.


ME 520 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE AND EXPERT SYSTEMS



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Artificial Intelligence: Definition, Study of AI techniques, problems and Problems space, AI characteristics, Heuristics.

Problem solving Methods: Forward and backward reasoning, problem trees, problem graph, hill climbing, search method, problem reduction, constraint satisfaction, means and analysis, game playing, mini max algorithms, alphabetic heuristics.


UNIT-II

Computer Vision: Perception, early processing, representation and recognition of scenes, Guzman’s algorithms of spurting objects in a scene, Waltz algorithm.


UNIT-III

Neural Language understanding problems, syntactic analysis, semantic analysis, augmented transition networks.


UNIT-IV

Knowledge representation (Logic): Representing facts in logic predicate logic, resolution, unification, question answering, mathematical theorem proving.

Knowledge representation (Structured): Declarative representation, Semantic nets, procedural representation.


UNIT-V

Learning: Learning as induction, failure drive learning, learning by teaching, learning through examples (Winston’s program) skill acquisition.


References:


1. Elaine Rich, Artificial Intelligence,  Mc Graw Hill, 1985.

2. Nilson, Principles of Artificial Intelligence.

3. Winston, The Psychology of Computer.


ME 546 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

PRODUCT DESIGN AND PROCESS PLANNING



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Product design and process design functions, selection of a right product, essential factors of product design, Morphology of design, sources of new ideas for products, evaluations of new product ideas. Product innovation procedure-Flow chart. Qualifications of product design Engineer. Criteria for success/failure of a product. Value of appearance, colours and Laws of appearance. Industrial ergonomics: Man-machine considerations, ease of maintenance Types of models developed by industrial design engineers.


UNIT-II

Product reliability, Mortality Curve, Reliability systems, Manufacturing reliability and quality control.

Patents: Definitions, classes of patents, applying for patents. Trademarks and copyrights. Cost and Quality sensitivity of products, Elements of cost of a product, costing methods, cost reduction and cost control activities. Economic analysis, Break even analysis Charts. Value engineering in product design, creativity aspects and techniques. Procedures of value analysis – cost reduction, material and process selection.


UNIT-III

Various manufacturing processes, degree of accuracy and finish obtainable, process capability studies. Methods of Improving tolerances. Basic product design rules for Casting, Forging, Machining, Sheet metal and Welding. Physical properties of engineering materials and their importance on products. Selection of plastics, rubber and ceramics for product design.

Taguchi approaches for product optimization, robust design, concept of manufacturing tolerances and loss functions.


UNIT-IV

Ergonomic considerations in product design-Anthropometry, Design of controls, man-machine information exchange. Process sheet detail and their importance, Advanced techniques for higher productivity. Just-in-time and Kanban System. Modern approaches to product design, concurrent design, quality function development, Rapid prototyping.


UNIT-V

Role of computer in product design and management of manufacturing, creation of manufacturing data base, Computer Integrated Manufacturing, communication network, production flow analysis, Group Technology, Computer Aided product design and process planning. Integrating product design, manufacture and production control.


References:


1. Niebel, B.W., and Draper, A.B., Product design and process Engineering, McGraw Hill – Kogalkusha Ltd., Tokyo, 1974.

2. Chitale, A.K, and Gupta, R.C., Product Design and Manufacturing, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 1997.

3. Mahajan, M. Industrial Engineering and Production Management, Dhanpath Rai & Co, 2000.

4. Tapan P Bagchi, Taguchi methods explained, Practical steps to Robust design, Prentice Hall of India, Delhi, 1993.


ME 581 With effect from the Academic Year 2003-2004

DATA BASE MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS



Instruction 3 Periods /Week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks


UNIT-I

Introduction and E.R. Model: Purpose of database systems, Data abstraction Data models, data independent DDL, DML, DBA. Entities and entity sets. Relationships and relationship sets Mapping constraints, Primary Keys E-R diagrams, reducing E-R Diagram to tables.


UNIT-II

Relational model and relational database design: Structure of relational database, former query languages, commercial query languages. Modifying the database views. Pitfalls in relational database design and normalization.


UNIT-III

Network data model and hierarchical data model: data structure diagram, the DBTCCODASYL. Model data retrieval Update and set processing facility, Three structure diagram, data retrieval and update facility, virtual records.


UNIT-IV

File and System Structure, Indexing and Hashing: Physical storage media – file organization, buffer management, Mapping relations, networks and hierarchies to files – Index – sequential files. Bi-tree indexed files.


UNIT-V

Distributed database, security and integrity: Design, transparency and autonomy, query processing, recovery, concurrency control, deadlock handling and coordinator selection. Security and integrity, near database application.


References:


1. Korth, H.F. Silbenhatz, A., Database Concepts, Mc Graw Hill, 1986.

2. Gio Wiederhold, Database Design, Mc Graw Hill, 1983.

3. Jefferey O Ullman, Principles of database systems.

4. C.J. Date, An Introduction to database systems, Addison Wisely, 1980.

5. Trembley and Soreson, An Introduction to Data structures with applications, Mc Graw Hills.


ME 582 With effect from the Academic Year 2003 – 2004


SYSTEM SOFTWARE DESIGN


Instruction 3 Periods/week

Duration of University Examination 3 Hrs.

University Examination 80 Marks

Sessional 20 Marks

  1   2   3   4

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В 2009 г международное издательство “World Scientific” опубликовало книгу: A. P. Stakhov. The Mathematics of Harmony. From Euclid...
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